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Sunday, July 15, 2018 9:53 PM | The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis shared Canadian Neurovascular Health Society's post. Volg link

Canadian Neurovascular Health Society
“Zamboni announces new results of the Brave Dreams study
The professor continues the analysis on Ccsvi: "New important evidences will be published shortly"
The Ferrara professor Paolo Zamboni, director of the Translational Medicine and Surgery section of the University of Ferrara and principal investigator of Brave Dreams, was a guest at the scientific meeting held in San Vito di Cadore (Belluno), at the conclusion of the event Vertical Solid 2018 organized by the Il Bene Foundation, which deals with research on rare and neuroimmune diseases in collaboration with the Irccs Neurological Sciences of Bologna.
The appointment - expected by many patients and family members who have always followed the scientific research and dissemination activities of the Foundation - has been partly dedicated to Ccsvi (Chronic Cerebrospinal venous insufficiency) and to the clinical study financed by the Emilia Romagna Region to purpose of analyzing the efficacy and safety of balloon angioplasty (PTA) in the main extracranial veins as innovative therapy of multiple sclerosis (Sm).
In the second session of the conference - under the moderation of the neurologist Fabrizio Salvi, head of the Il Bene Center - Professor Zamboni spoke on the topic "New data from Brave Dreams" underlining how the press has only partially reported the evidence that emerged from scientific experimentation .
The sub-study of the study, which could enroll only 130 patients compared to the approximately 600 expected and the limited effectiveness of the technique of dilated angioplasty (PTA) that only in about half of the treated patients could ensure a satisfactory venous flow of the jugular veins - since just over 50% of patients have a Ccsvi that can be corrected with balloon angioplasty - the results have been severely conditioning.
Zamboni therefore anticipated that "important new evidences will be published shortly by elaborating other data from the Brave Dreams study". The professor from Ferrara also praised the work done by Dr. Salvi who, in his own center, enrolled almost half of the patients in the study entirely financed by the Emilia Romagna Region. By allowing, in fact, this important scientific trial supported by this considerable public funding to come to an end, with valuable results for science and for the patients of Ccsvi and Sm.”

Translated by Google translate:

https://www.estense.com/?p=709124
Friday, July 13, 2018 3:36 PM | The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis Volg link
Another confirming study. Sunshine, outdoor exercise, fruits and vegetables, coffee and foods with antioxidants all slow #MS disease progression. Fast food consumption, inactivity and obesity increase #MS disease activity. #HeartBrainConnection #TheEndothelialHealthProgram
Environmental exposures and the risk of multiple sclerosis in Saudi Arabia
Multiple sclerosis (MS) is the most common non-traumatic condition that leads to disability among young individuals. It is associated with demyelination, inflammation, and neurodegeneration within the central nervous system. Information on risk factors of multiple sclerosis is crucial for the preven...
Monday, July 9, 2018 9:24 PM | CCSVI Alliance shared The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis's post. Volg link
Thanks Joan for the link.....

The video images are very similar to those of Dr Rosa's using the Fonar Upright MRI. We know from Dr Rosa's research that mis-alignment at the craniocervical junction will affect fluid flow in the brain. CCSVI Alliance's interview with Dr. Rosa details how CSF flow, with each heart beat, is mal-directed and impacts the brain tissue due to various conditions including cerebellar tonsils (ie Chiari 1). https://youtu.be/-n4wF0Ya1ps. Link to Rosa's and Damadian's study/images of 8 MS patients www.fonar.com/csf-flow.htm
The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis
New Research: Stanford has created a brain imaging technique that shows how the brain pulses with each heartbeat. This may be the missing piece in understanding how the venous system impacts MS.
Friday, July 6, 2018 9:10 PM | Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI shared The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis's post. Volg link
The beating brain: A video captures the organ’s rhythmic pulsations
The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis
New Research: Stanford has created a brain imaging technique that shows how the brain pulses with each heartbeat. This may be the missing piece in understanding how the venous system impacts MS.
Friday, July 6, 2018 9:31 AM | The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis Volg link
New Research: Stanford has created a brain imaging technique that shows how the brain pulses with each heartbeat. This may be the missing piece in understanding how the venous system impacts MS.
The beating brain: A video captures the organ's rhythmic pulsations - Scope
A group of researchers have developed an imaging method to show the brain in motion.
Monday, July 2, 2018 9:44 PM | Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI Volg link
Magnesium for the prevention and treatment of cardiovascular disease., Open Heart 2018

“ConclusIon
Magnesium plays an important role in cardiovascular health. It is instrumental for the proper maintenance of cellular membrane potential, functioning of the mito- chondria and plays a key role in the body’s antioxidative pathways. As a result, magnesium deficiency can lead to serious morbidity and mortality, and has been implicated in multiple cardiovascular diseases such as hypertension, cardiomyopathy, cardiac arrhythmia, atherosclerosis, dyslipidaemia and diabetes. Unfortunately, the western diet is often low in magnesium due to the refining and processing of foods, and hypomagnesaemia is often underdiagnosed in hospitalised patients. Studies have suggested that prompt diagnosis and timely supplemen- tation of magnesium may be beneficial in patients with certain cardiac conditions. However, more prospective, randomised controlled trials are needed to be able to further elucidate the value of magnesium as a therapy to prevent or reverse some of the aforementioned cardio- vascular conditions.”
full paper: https://openheart.bmj.com/content/openhrt/5/2/e000775.full.pdf
Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI
Friday, June 29, 2018 5:43 PM | The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis Volg link
New Research: Caffeine, from coffee or tea, repairs the lining of our blood vessels, called the endothelium, via p27 cells.
http://journals.plos.org/plosbiology/article?id=10.1371/journal.pbio.2004408
Part of a vascularly healthy lifestyle for neuroprotection. #HeartBrainConnection
The Healthy Addiction? Coffee Study Finds More Health Benefits
New research in mice details the mechanism of how caffeine seems to help the heart
Friday, June 29, 2018 4:08 AM | Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI Volg link
For promoting beliefs med. professionals better should go to church instead of abusing their customers with dangerous non$ense as mentioned below.

‘Vitamin D: A Narrative Review Examining the Evidence for Ten Beliefs.’
Allan GM, et al. J Gen Intern Med. 2016.

Abstract
Over the past decade, a large body of observational evidence has suggested an association between lower vitamin D status (25-hydroxyvitamin D) and multiple acute and chronic disorders, including cancer, multiple sclerosis, depression and respiratory tract infections. This evidence has fostered the hypothesis that increasing vitamin D intake may treat and prevent such disorders. Our objective was to perform a critical analysis of the highest-level evidence for ten common beliefs regarding vitamin D for the prevention of falls, fractures and respiratory tract infections, the reduction of cancer incidence/mortality and overall mortality, and the prevention or treatment of depression/mental well-being, rheumatoid arthritis and multiple sclerosis, as well as maximum dosing and regular testing. We searched the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews and PubMed (up to August 2014) for randomized controlled trials and systematic reviews/meta-analyses based on those studies. All searches were performed, all evidence reviewed and each section written by at least two authors. The evidence shows that vitamin D supplementation provides some benefit in fracture prevention (likely ~10-15 % relative reduction), particularly at a dose =800 IU and with calcium; a likely benefit in the rate of falls, though it is less clear whether the number of fallers changes; and a possible small (~5 %) relative reduction in mortality. Evidence does not support the use of vitamin D supplementation for the prevention of cancer, respiratory infections or rheumatoid arthritis. Similarly, evidence does not support vitamin D supplementation for the treatment of multiple sclerosis and rheumatoid arthritis or for improving depression/mental well-being. Regular testing of 25-hydroxyvitamin D is generally not required, and mega-doses (=300,000 IU) appear to increase harms. Much of the evidence is at high risk of bias, with multiple flaws, including analyses of secondary endpoints, small and underpowered studies, inconsistent results and numerous other issues. Therefore, enthusiasm for a vitamin D panacea should be tempered.
Full paper: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/m/pubmed/26951286/#fft
Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI
Wednesday, June 27, 2018 7:29 AM | The Vascular Connection to Multiple Sclerosis shared Canadian Neurovascular Health Society's post. Volg link

Canadian Neurovascular Health Society
From Dr. Paolo Zamboni: Compliance: the best mechanical performance of veins. Practical and clinical implications. Free download at:

https://www.pagepressjournals.org/index.php/vl/article/view/7367
Tuesday, June 26, 2018 5:08 AM | CCSVI Alliance Volg link
INTERESTING WORKSHOP FROM THE AUSTRALIAN MS SOCIETY. IT FOCUSES ON LIFESTYLE OF THE MS PATIENT.YOU WILL NO DOUBT RECOGNIZE A FEW FACES AND NAMES WHO WERE PRESENTING AT THE CONFERENCE
https://youtu.be/kZKwgm7YYog
MS Research Australia's Modifiable Lifestyle Factors Workshop
MS Research Australia recently held a workshop on modifiable lifestyle factors in MS, with delegates attending from around the world and representing a large...
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