Cure is a word often used indiscriminately as though it has more than one meaning. It’s even been used to define the use of vaccination as a cure for such maladies that have plagued mankind for centuries. Some of these are as follows:
There’s a difference between cure and prevention. They don’t mean the same thing and they’re not interchangeable.
Malaria? Hundreds of thousands worldwide continue to die every year from this dreadful disease, mostly in African/Sub-Saharan regions, so we can hardly say it’s been cured. Once a person has malarial infection it’s extremely difficult to treat.
Have these diseases really been cured? The official definition of cure states: To relieve the symptoms of a disease or condition (I challenge this definition). Save bacterial infection, have we really cured anything? The above listed diseases have not been cured. They have been prevented. Cure means that you can treat the people that actually have the disease and rid them of the disease itself, not merely alleviate symptoms. This has rarely happened in Western Medicine, or any medicine for that matter.
If you’re being seen for any condition in which the practitioner uses the word cure, start asking a lot of questions? What does that mean in terms of how they are treating you and possible outcomes? Once you’ve gathered the necessary information you will have what you need to make a decision on how you want to proceed and whom you want to see.
Brain based conditions respond very well to the LENS (low energy neurofeedback), including migraine. I like to hear words and phrases such as Freedom; I just don’t have them anymore; I haven’t had any since…
Hemiplegic migraine, familial (runs in the family) or sporadic (single individual). A frightening experience, the symptoms can mimic a stroke and medical attention should be sought immediately. Extensive diagnostic workup will help determine treatment options. Symptoms are characterized by motor weakness on one side of the body, headache, aura, nausea, light and sound sensitivity.