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Home > Articles > Bronchitis/Asthma

When Hannelore S. came to me in July, 1972, she was 60. For 40 years, she had suffered from severe chronic asthma. Countless times in shrilling ambulances she had been rushed to the hospital, blue in the face and choking.

Even at home, an oxygen machine was constantly by her bed. She had so many cortisone shots that her face, hands and legs were puffed up like bread dough.

Her husband said, “I have spent a fortune to make my wife’s life even halfway bearable. But nothing has helped. It gets worse and worse.” As a rule, we are very reserved concerning bronchial asthma. So at first I refused to handle Hannelore S. she had emphysema, and breathing was difficult even while resting. But her husband and especially her son-in-law, himself a doctor, saw live cell therapy as her last chance. After long hesitation and exhaustive deliberations with my staff, I declared myself willing.

The day after the injections, we were all trembling. But there was neither protein shock nor the severe allergic reaction we had feared. (Since that time, we have treated several hundred asthmatics; and in none of these cases could more than the mildest reactions be observed.)

Hannelore S. was able to breathe more easily by the next day. Two months later, her son-in-law reported that she had suffered no more attacks.

The cure was repeated once a year for two years.

After the last one, she was altogether free of symptoms. Only if she caught a cold did she ever need a nose spray.

The patient, as well as the doctors who had formerly treated her, looked upon this cure as something of a miracle. Small wonder, when one knows what a vicious circle an asthmatic’s life can be.

The bronchi, which pass through lungs like branches of a tree, conduct inhaled air into the 750 million microscopically small lung sacs. The bronchi are furnished with a cleaning mechanism for keeping dirt and germs from these sacs. Tiny flickering hairs (cilia) catch dust and mucus particles and transport them back to the throat.

In chronic bronchitis, not only are the bronchial mucus membranes always swollen, but also the cilia are progressively destroyed. The cleaning mechanism no longer works. Phlegm and dust can no longer be coughed up. Breathing passages keep narrowing. Used air stalls in the bronchi and lung sacs because the overstretched lungs cannot contract to expel breath. Result: a slack lung., called emphysema. On average, asthmatics are unable to work about eight years before 65.

The causes of chronic bronchitis are often unclear. It can result from an unattended cold, from immoderate smoking or even allergies or emotional upsets.

According to the medical academy, these cases are not curable. Cortisone is administered as a palliative to temporarily alleviate acute attacks.

In the past three years, we have either questioned 88 asthma patients on the effects of cell therapy, or have done our own tests or received reports from the patients’ physicians. From the beginning, we had made up our minds that success would not be overwhelming; and we had told each asthma patient at once that it was simply a matter of trying out the treatment. Most of those questioned were between 60 and 80, and had endured the disease from six months to 64 years. Astonishingly, the treatment’s success did not depend upon the length of the sickness.

Of the 81 to whom we sent questionnaires, 56 answered. Write out 36 , or 64.3 percent, declared that their illness had considerably improved. Cortisone had either been discontinued or greatly reduced. The same applied to other medications. The attacks ceased completely or were very much reduced and noticeably less severe.

For 11 of the 56, or 19.6 percent there was no effect on the asthma. But other complaints chiefly osteoporosis pains from many years of cortisone treatment disappeared.

Eight patients, 14.3 percent, declared that the live cells had no effects whatever.

One patient said that his heart problem had gotten worse, while the asthma was unaffected.

Obviously the case histories of 56 patients cannot give a broad representative picture. But for a complaint that in most cases had lasted for decades and had been given up by all of the doctors treating it, a rate of 64 cures or noticeable improvement is a success that cannot be ignored.

In my clinic, the special program for asthma patients derived from the basic general revitalization program, that is, placenta, umbilicus, ovary or testicles, heart coronaries, intima (vascular cortices of blood and lymphs) and large brain cells. To these are added liver (the central detoxifying organ which influences all metabolism, procedures) , mid-brain, thalamus and hypothalamus for the metabolism, hypophysis add adrenal cortex for the self-production of cortisone and to improve anti-allergic resistance, lungs and bronchi for their favorable influence on those incubators of sickness, emphysema and chronic bronchitis, thymus for overall strengthening and particularly for improving resistance to infection, and spleen, which has proven helpful in asthma although we do not know why.

Every physician who has treated asthmatics will understand that I am particularly happy over the success this combination of live cells can bring. He, and especially his patient, knows themselves how agonizing even a single asthma attack can be. When we succeed even in lowering the number and severity of attacks with this dosage, it matters immensely to the sufferer.