truth about – Multiple Sclerosis – Dr. Franz Alfons Schelling


Dr. Franz Alfons Schelling, on the other hand, is a retired Austrian physician who started in 1973 and spent his entire career studying MS. Interestingly, his investigation began when he noticed enormous differences in the venous outlets in skulls of patients with MS. His online book Multiple Sclerosis – The Image and It’s Message – The Meaning of the Classic Lesion Forms,”

About the Author

What first spurred the author on to his critique of the conventional understanding of multiple sclerosis was, admittedly, not the desire to point out the inadequacies which prevent a real success in the treatment of multiple sclerosis. Neither was it a special acquaintance with neuropathology, immunology, or other related fields of knowledge that enabled him to find out how the multiple sclerosis-specific lesion developments are to be explained.

The story began in 1973, at the University of Innsbruck, when F. Alfons Schelling, M.D. began investigations into the causes and consequences of the enormous individual differences in the widths of the venous outlets of the human skull. The results of this study appeared, in 1978, in the official organ of the German-speaking Anatomical Societies, the “Anatomischer Anzeiger”.

F.A. Schelling’s 1981 discovery, at the Hospital for Nervous Diseases in Salzburg, of a striking widening of the main venous passageways through the skulls in victims of multiple sclerosis were to occupy the author’s thoughts through the following decades of his quite diversified medical career. And in putting together, bit by bit, all the observations on the venous involvement in the emergence of the specific, and, in particular, cerebral lesions of multiple sclerosis, he was able to recognize their causes.

In this book, all of the relevant results of the author’s comprehensive re-evaluation of the literature on multiple sclerosis are made public for the first time. Born in Austria in 1945, Dr. Schelling is married and has four children. He lives in the western Austrian town of Dornbirn.



Chronic Cerebrospinal Venous Insufficiency (CCSVI)

is a recently documented vascular condition that may profoundly change the way we think about MS and other neurological diseases.
Compelling research over the past several years supports continued investigation into the link between CCSVI, MS, and other neurological diseases. This site addresses critical aspects of CCSVI, from theory to research to treatment, providing original analysis and discussion that should engage both newcomers and medical professionals alike.
For those just learning about CCSVI, we encourage you to begin in our Basics section for a pragmatic introduction to key aspects of CCSVI theory and treatment. For physicians, researchers, and patients looking for more sophisticated analysis, we hope you enjoy our Advanced Topics section, where all content has been reviewed and vetted by a world-class team of medical professionals whose expertise ranges from neurology to interventional radiology to imaging and physics. You can also find a searchable database of peer-reviewed research into CCSVI.
We understand, however, that patient and physician interests run beyond pure research and hard facts. Accordingly, we have provided a dedicated section on Patient Perspectives, including patient experiences during and after CCSVI treatment, and questions and answers for potential patients. Our Helping Yourself section summarizes practical approaches to maintaining vascular health, as well as tips for talking to physicians about CCSVI.
Visit our Facebook page for the latest information related to CCSVI and to connect with others interested in staying abreast of the news.

Our aim is to provide patients, caregivers, and medical professionals with a definitive resource for learning more about CCSVI – the science, the process, and the patient experience. As more research emerges, replacing mysteries with data and speculations with fact, we will be here, objective and clear. Opening veins, opening minds. Let’s get started!

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  1. geokalpataru

    hello! is it ok if i send this post to a fellow writer and blogger (send the link)? i think it may be interesting for her. ofcourse your blog will be shown



      Hello, thank you for asking, all informations are collected from internet or from autopsy. Everything is Open Source (Open Heart) – free without limits. Kind regards.



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