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Questions for Dr. Kennedy
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Posted by: Mike
Date: July 15, 2002 4:25 AM

I've recently had a heart scan that revealed a calcium score of 354. It puts me at some risk (75 percentile) for a heart trauma of some sort. Also I have an enlarged heart but I'm sure nothing can be done for that! Is that true? I suspect nanobacteria as the cuprit for the calcium, as it has shown to be in my system. It's likely that the EDTA chelation has been the factor that's keep me alive and well to this point. And thank you for much of that! I need to know more about the nanobacteria! Can I pick your brain and/or get suggestions for procedure from here foreward. Or better yet what would you do?

RE: Nanobacteria
Posted by: Ron Kennedy, M.D.
Date: July 15, 2002 5:01 AM

Here is the web site for information on nanobacteria: If you have had the test and it is positive, the next thing to do is the Nanobaclabs protocol. I will be happy to prescribe it for you as you are already my patient. Shall I mail the Rx to you?

RE: Nanobacteria
Posted by: Mike
Date: July 15, 2002 8:49 AM

Do you know of any other protocol hopefully without antibiotics? Or without the protocol what is the correct procedure to maintain the present status quo? I understand nanobacteria grow very slowly, but it does grow and I don't need more especially with the calcium. Is chelox effective here or do we have enough data yet to be sure of anything here?

RE: Nanobacteria
Posted by: Ron Kennedy, M.D.
Date: July 15, 2002 2:41 PM

Nanobacteria are the new kids on the block. The preliminary results are encouraging but we do not have enough experience with this approach to recommend it in isolation from other ways of dealing with such problems. In nine years of giving chelation therapy for atherosclerotic heart disease to hundreds of people, not one person who has remained on the program has died from that illness. If a person is going to do only one thing for ASCVD to remain alive and well, that one thing should be IV chelation therapy in my opinion. As to alternating IV H2O2 with EDTA (chelox), a look a the color of your venous blood will tell us if that will help. A blood cell analysis will also reveal other blood conditions which will predispose to vascular events - for example rouleau formation or tendency to clot too quickly - condition which can easily be corrected.

This Thread has been closed


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