Sunday, October 10, 2010

Russian Breakthrough in Children’s Leukemia Treatment

This once global death sentence to affected children has come in to the light of a Russian cure. Previously, even the most advanced Western and Japanese medical sciences were powerless to save the vast bulk of children affected by children's Leukemia. Now there is hope.

The hope springs from the Ekaterinburg Regional children’s hospital, where a miraculous breakthrough has lifted the death sentence with a now unprecedented 70% survival rate for those afflicted.

One of the doctors described the break through as:

“We realized we couldn’t influence her disease anymore with aggressive chemotherapy,” said Karina’s [a patient] doctor Larisa Fechina. “We decided to use transregional acid. Leukemia thrives in immature blood cells and transregional acid, which is better known as “Vesanoid”, forces those cells to develop, stopping the leukemia from spreading.”

“We found that the results were so good that we could introduce it to the world,” Fechina claimed.

Do not expect to hear about this in the Anglo-American press, where anti Russian propaganda is more important than the lives of their own children. Even when or if they do acknowledge this, it is doubtless that they will blatantly try to steal this as their own invention to their own credit, as is done with everything.


Pervych said... Брат аскорбат, который вы знаете, очень хорошо, может и поможет довести этот показатель ближе к 100%!!! Возлюбленные русских, пожалуйста, будьте осторожны алхимиков и их проклятые "Кодекс Алиментариус"!!! Проклят оккультную убийц!!! БОГ ПРОКЛИНАЕТ ИХ ВСЕ!!!

Cobra said...

As far as i know, similar survival rates are the norm in the USA.
And I say that not to diminish the Russian scientists.

Stanislav said...

The five-year relative survival rate has nearly quadrupled in the past 49 years for patients with leukemia. From 1960 to 1963, the five-year relative survival rate among whites with leukemia was 14 percent. From 1975 to 1977, the five-year relative survival rate for all persons with leukemia jumped to 35.6 percent, and from 1999 to 2006 the overall relative survival rate was 55.3 percent. The relative survival rates differ by the person's age at diagnosis, gender, race and the type of leukemia.

Anonymous said...

These scientists should be complimented twice. First, for having the clever idea, and second, for getting it to work.

Pakistan said...

in pakistan many organizations are working for children health, for example UNICEF, UN, Save the children, etc, these organizations are working with satisfactions, your articles and your blog is very informative and helpful, hope that you will keep it up