Patient Report from the Mother of an Adolescent Patient
Dear Mr. Pilhar,
After our recent conversation at your lecture, I have now decided to describe the course of the disease with the diagnosis of
“Radiologically and nuclear spin tomographically unclear tumor with clear distension of the humeral shaft.”
at our daughter to write down for publication on your homepage. Please do not add my name.
With kind regards
At the time of diagnosis, the course of the disease “radiographically and magnetic resonance tomographically unclear tumor with clear distension of the humeral shaft.” After the diagnosis was made, our parents observed the Germanic New Medicine® (GNM) findings, i.e., in the following, we consistently acted according to Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer’s scientific explanations.
Our 16-year-old daughter had a spontaneous fracture of the left upper arm bone in January 2003. She is a “sandwich child” and wanted to assert herself against the younger one, who has a very strong will; at that moment, she wanted to show her: I am strong too.
For fun, they measured their strength, and she wanted, as she says herself, to go beyond her strength if necessary. No matter what would happen (she probably already had a premonition that the bone would not hold!), to put the younger one in her place, i.e., to assert herself!
Two years before, we had a difficult situation within the family. Due to the move, our oldest daughter had a severe and protracted “course of illness” (according to conventional medicine), a so-called psychosis, according to GNM, a self-value collapse connected with an existential fear and refugee conflict).
Our eldest daughter, who until then had been the draught horse, so to speak, in the sisterhood, suddenly dropped out for the other two. It was a real shock for everyone. Our second eldest daughter, the one we are talking about here, must have suffered a collapse in self-value during this time. The eldest had overcome her conflicts in the spring of 2001, and I suspect that with the second, just at the moment when she consciously said to herself, I now want to leave all this psychological pressure behind me, the conflict resolution began. She, who until then had always dutifully done what was demanded of her at school and elsewhere (a straight-A student), now wanted to break out – in this trial of strength, the upper arm bone now broke.
Since we have known about GNM for a long time, although we only became aware of these connections later and were never really convinced of the conventional medical side, I wanted to spare my daughter the trip to the doctor. I stabilized her arm with a triangular cloth.
My observations and the courses of disease presented by Dr. Hamer, in general, the whole system brought into medicine by him, have already clearly shown us over the years that with a regained positive attitude. i.e., “conflict resolution,” the body is back in its old, “good” condition after a particular time.
After the arm had been stabilized for a week, our daughter wanted to know what her upper arm looked like. Her friends also urged this at school, for whom our approach was incomprehensible.
Besides, she was worried about how she should argue in front of the sports teacher and the question about the medical certificate (which she could not show!), which would be asked at some point. So we went to the general practitioner, who referred us to a radiologist.
Apart from a “relatively large defect formation” of the bone, the X-ray did not provide any precise information. Then they tried to put us in a panic mood. No clear statement could be made based on the X-ray. It was imperative to examine the arm by magnetic resonance imaging; something like this was not to be taken easily.
Thus, we agreed of necessity to perform an MRI.
This resulted in the following findings:
“In the middle third of the humerus in T2-W, largely homogeneous, very signal-rich soft tissue focal finding in the humeral medullary cavity, which extends medio-ventrally broadly buttonhole-shaped into the peripheral soft tissues. Here appears after magnetic resonance. Criteria the corticalis appears interrupted—adjacent edema-like bone signal in the humeral medulla. The tumor shows an intermediate low signal in T1-W and after KM administration. It is an irregularly broad marginal, almost pseudocapsular, but partly broader signal with mild inflammatory or infiltrative surrounding soft tissue reaction. The tumor also appears more clearly smooth against the surrounding musculature in the soft tissue space in T2-W than in T1-W after KM administration.
Assessment: Magnetic resonance imaging shows a cystic or mucoid tumor of the middle third of the humerus predominantly.
The evaluation of the findings cannot disregard the radiographic criteria: Distension of the humeral shaft with thinning of the corticalis, cortical lamination, and – an MRI rather than in X-ray – signs of corticalis – arrosion.
The apparent diagnosis of ‘aneurysmal bone cyst’ is not confirmed with certainty in the essential criteria. There is a lack of signal differences in the MRI indicating multiple bleedings, and there is a lack of sufficient, sure signs of intact corticalis.”
Even after the MRI, it was still not clear from a conventional medical perspective what was present here. Now a CT was to follow. With a steadily growing restlessness, panic slowly crept into me. I was very aware of what was going on here: the medical apparatus had to be used to its full extent. Thus, we were first sent from one diagnostic device to the next, without the “gentlemen doctors” being able to make a factual statement.
The assessment after a CT was made:
“… The evident periosteal detachment with partial effacement of the corticalis does not allow a safe opinion regarding the dignity, even though the localization and also the age may speak for a possible atypical bone cyst.
The somewhat blurred deposition, especially in the x-ray, is not typical for an at least uncomplicated cystic defect formation.
I would, therefore, definitely advise a presentation at a particular bone center such as Augsburg Prof. Bohndorf.
Even if it is a benign process, the question arises anyway whether bony stabilization measures are indicated for this relatively large defect formation.
The radiologist presented me with this last report and told me that he had forwarded all the documents to Prof. Bohndorf in Augsburg. First, however, a biopsy (tissue sampling) would have to take place so that it could be assessed whether a benign or malignant process was present.
I knew the GNM so far that I knew that a perforation of the periosteum must not take place because, during the healing phase, the newly forming cells would leak out precisely at this point and would lead to a tumor (from the point of view of conventional medicine: sarcoma) outside the bone.
In the meantime, however, I was in great fear. I wondered whether I could stop the further progress of the examinations. After all, our daughter was only 16 years old (compare the withdrawal of custody in similar cases).
This time I had gone to the doctor without my daughter so as not to frighten her unnecessarily and made it clear to him in no uncertain terms that tissue removal was out of the question for us. We would know the GNM, according to Dr. Ryke Geerd Hamer, for years and reject a conventional medical treatment. Then I was asked if I could take responsibility for this. After I confirmed this, he asked me if I even knew what responsibility was. If necessary, he could also force us to take further steps…
Shortly after that, my husband confirmed this position from his point of view by telephone, and, to our great astonishment, we heard nothing more from this site.
The rest is quickly told: for about a week, our daughter had her arm tied up with a triangular scarf, after that she could move it well again, but she did not put any weight on it for 1-2 months, and she was exempted from school sports for half a year. She hardly had any pain, so we didn’t have to do anything else. During this time, I automatically took more care of her (the “dance around the patient” is essential and is especially emphasized by Dr. Hamer!); everything that is good for the psyche, I said to myself, helps the overall healing process. So I made her oak bark wraps around her arm for months.
In the meantime, three years have passed. Since then, we have not gone to the doctor because from our point of view there was no reason to! We are convinced that a complete cure has taken place.
Note by H.Pilhar
That was close! From the age of 12, the patient has a medical say that becomes more weighty with each additional year of life until complete freedom of choice at 18.
In the case of bone cancer, one can easily see the cluelessness of conventional medicine. If the bone dissolves, it has, of course, no cell division and is considered “benign”! It doesn’t matter whether the patient’s bone breaks off or not! On the other hand, the healing process of the bone, when it recalcifies with cell division and bone swelling, is considered “malignant.”