WARNING – BRUTAL TRUTH. Top 6 Lies a surgeon will tell patients in order to obtain consent for Surgery

WARNING – BRUTAL TRUTH. Top 6 Lies a surgeon will tell patients in order to have a GB ripped out and even in the court room > The following was signed of as being the standard good faith advice advise to New Zealand woman seeking treatment by the Commissioner of Health and Debilitates , the protector and supposed watchword for patient safety and human rights….Simply sick, take care
 
Disclaimer – if your GB is about to kill you , it must come out
 
1] Disillusion treatment, does not work, old fashioned and Toxic to the body . Truth :
 
“The appropriate selection of patients for treatment with oral ursodeoxycholic acid (UDCA)—a drug that has virtually no side effects—results in about 50% of patients experiencing safe dissolution of gallstones within 2 years”
“Although gallstones recur after dissolution by UDCA or MTBE in 50% of patients within 5 years, recurrent gallstones are usually asymptomatic and/or can probably be dissolved. We conclude that oral or contact dissolution provides an alternative treatment to cholecystectomy for about 30% of patients with symptomatic gallstones.”
Oral and contact dissolution of gallstones. MD, PhD Leslie J. Schoenfield1,’Correspondence information about the author MD, PhD Leslie J. Schoenfield, MD Jay W. Marks1
 
2] “. A gallbladder that forms a stone is, by definition, diseased” , The only successful treatment solution for a diseased is removal through cholecystectomy. Truth:
 
Abstract: Numerous methods are presently available for gallstone dissolution, including oral bile salts; cholesterol solvents such as mono-octanoin and methyl tert-butyl ether; calcium or pigment solvents such as EDTA and polysorbate; mechanical extraction techniques through a T-tube tract or after endoscopic sphincterotomy; or fragmentation methods such as ultrasonography or electrohydraulic lithotripsy, lasers, and extracorporeal shock waves. Which, if any, of these methods will be appropriate for an individual patient depends on the type of stones, whether they are in the gallbladder or bile ducts, whether access to the biliary tree is available, the patient’s age and general medical condition, and the availability of expert radiologists, endoscopists, and newer equipment.
Agents for gallstone dissolution. Henry A. Pitt, MD’Correspondence information about the author MD Henry A. Pitt1, David W. McFadden, MD1, Thomas R. Gadacz, MD1
 
 
3] “It is not correct to suggest further stones could be avoided by “a change in diet”. There is no evidence that this is the case”. Truth :
 
“Both specific foods and lifestyle factors influence your risk of getting gallstones. Losing weight rapidly and weight gain increase the risk. Cohort studies suggest that protective factors include having healthy eating habits, especially eating lots of vegetables and fruits and having a high fibre intake, and surprisingly, having a moderate alcohol intake”
 
Medical option “What to eat for health when you have gallstones published in Dietitians Association of Australia” by Clare Collins, Advanced Accredited Practising Dietitian and Fellow of the Dietitians Association of Australia. Clare is a Professor of Nutrition and Dietetics and Director of Research at the University of Newcastle.
 
4 lying about the possible side effects of removing the gallbladder function
 
-The experience of the surgical community over the last hundred years is that removing the gallbladder does not result in “digestive tract complications”.
 
– “There is nothing in reputable medical literature supporting (patients) assertion, or that reflux should be referred to as a complication”
 
-“There is no recognized link between removal of the gallbladder and post weight gain.”
 
5] • “The existence of “post-cholecystectomy syndrome” is, to say the least, controversial” Truth :
 
“The incidence of postcholecystectomy syndrome has been reported to be as high as 40% in one study, and the onset of symptoms may range from 2 days to 25 years. There may also be gender-specific risk factors for developing symptoms after cholecystectomy. In one study, the incidence of recurrent symptoms among female patients was 43%, compared to 28% of male patients.”
 
“cholecystectomy is associated with several physiological changes in the upper gastrointestinal tract which may account for the persistence of symptoms or the development of new symptoms after gallbladder removal. The cholecyst sphincter of Oddi reflex, cholecyst-antral reflex, and cholecyst-oesophagal reflexes are all disrupted and some local upper gastrointestinal hormonal changes also occur after cholecystectomy. Thus, there is an increased incidence of gastritis, alkaline duodene gastric reflux and gastro-oesophageal reflux after cholecystectomy, all of which may be the basis for postcholecystectomy symptoms.”
 
Postcholecystectomy syndrome (PCS), S. Mohandas, L.M. Almond, Department of General Surgery, Worcestershire Royal Hospital, Worcester, UK
 
6] Even if gallstones do result from weight loss (pregnancy) they still need removal as they will not disappear without (surgical) intervention. Truth – refer to the above
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