SYPHILIS AND AIDS
Stephen Caiazza, MD has a new slant on AIDS that
is interesting to say the least. Dr. Caiazza began
confining his practice to the treatment of AIDS
patients in 1982. One of his research projects was to
test the blood of 20 patients who does of AIDS. To
his surprise, 17 of the 20 had evidence of syphilis.
This was in the face of previous tests which has not
picked up the syphilis in the same patient. Dr.
Caiazza explains this by denouncing the common
VDRL test for syphilis as being inadequate deter-
mining the infection if the patient has been infected
for over one year when the test is administered.
Based upon this information, Dr. Caiazza tested
eight of his known AIDS patients and found them all
positive for syphilis. By treating them for syphilis,
he claims they now do not have syphilis and also do
not have progressive AIDS. In other words they are
healthy. Carrying this one step further, Caiazza
believes that the AIDS virus is really an opportun
istic virus and will attack any inns compromised
individual. Thus the spread in recent times when it
appears that the tool of our chemical environment
and drug dependent society is being exacted.
BUTTER - FATS AREN'T THE VILLAIN,
SAY HEART SPECIALISTS
A group of heart specialists reports that low cholesterol foods do nothing to cut the risk of heart disease, and in fact, butter may be better than the highly advertised polyunsaturated margarines which contain unnatural fatty acids which impair the breakdown of cholesterol. Additionally, the original molecular pattern of unsaturated vegetable oil is changed during the hydrogenation process and it is not longer a desirable product too habe floating through your blood stream. Dr. George V. Mann of the Vanderbilt Medical School days, "No dietary therapy has been shown effective for prevention of treatment of coronary heart disease, despite ageneration of propaganda. Elimination of eggs from the diet is also ineffective in cutting cholesterol levels. People would do better to go back to butter, lard and eggs." Mann and other scientists art asymposium sponsored by the Boston University School of Medicine did not dispute the link between cholesterol in the blood and heart disease. "Lowering cholesterol in the diet doesn't mean cholesterol in the blood stream will be reduced, the specialists continued, because it is NOT a problem of INTAKE, but of the body's ability to clear cholesterol from the system."
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