Clinical Performance of CEAT

Brain tumor (3)

S.K. (female, born in 1959)
Since late May, 2007, S.K. had been experiencing increasingly intensive headaches, and she was eventually taken to a hospital by ambulance.  Her illness was diagnosed as glioblastoma in the right cephalic pole (Photo 1), and a part of her right brain and the brain tumor were removed in June.  However, the tumors were spreading to the internal carotid artery and maxillary and mandibular nerves.  The surgeon told her that the lesion was not completely removed, and that recurrence was inevitable.  Subsequently, she was administered radiotherapy of 60 Gray 4 times a week, and prescribed anti-cancer drugs.  She visited our clinic on September 10, 2007.  In the resonance response test, cancer energy response was detected in a wide area in her head; she then started a far-infrared heating unit at home and microwave irradiation therapy at our clinic.  By October 18, 2007, she had received microwave irradiation therapy 22 times, and the cerebral MRI findings showed that the small remaining tumors had disappeared (Photo 2 and 3).  She said that her doctor described this phenomenon as “incredible from the standpoint of conventional medicine”.  The MRI findings on December 20, 2007 showed no abnormalities either (these images have not been obtained).  Subsequently, she was irradiated twice a month for preventive purposes.  The MRI findings in June, 2008 showed no changes.  As of March, 2009, she was in good health, and was told there was no tendency toward recurrence.  She said she was moving, and has not contacted us since then.  At the hospital where S.K. received surgery, three patients with the same diagnosis later received similar surgery; all of them are said to have died within a year.

Part of the glioblastoma could not be removed.

Photo 1: MRI image taken before surgery on June 3, 2007. A glioblastoma is observed in the right cephalic pole.

 

Photo 2: MRI image taken after the surgery on August 22, 2007. Part of the glioblastoma spreading to the internal carotid artery and to the periphery of maxillary and mandibular nerves could not be removed.