From IHM to Repeated Rapid Healing
From Improved Health Maintenance (IHM)
to Repeated Rapid Healing
Burton Danet, Ph.D.
Untoward events can produce opportunities for observations that otherwise would not be possible. Such a situation occurred when Burton Danet experienced excruciating pain from a severe trip and fall accident. Prior recorded observations have demonstrated improved health maintenance: http://kindrop.abc4all.net/resources/view/164612/ since consuming Plasma Activated Water (PAW) beginning in March of 2004: http://kindrop.abc4all.net
Additional information about rapid healing as well as the effects of discontinuation of PAW consumption have been offered: http://kindrop.abc4all.net/news/view/145475/ The following information offers another example beyond the previously documented rapid healing of a full thickness rotator cuff tear without the expected surgery and a painful knee with clicking: "Poised for Global Relief: You Can Cooperate and MAXIMIZE Giving," pp. 54-55: http://pfr.abc4all.net
TRIP AND FALL
On 9/26/11, a trip and fall occurred on a dry, clear day while walking on a flat surface (sidewalk). The injuries required a week's worth of hospitalization and subsequent rehabilitation due to the fracture of ribs 8, 9 and 10, as well as the fact that one of the fractured ribs penetrated a lung causing a mild pneumothorax (air or fluid in the lung): http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pneumothorax. Because of the dangers of pneumothorax, it was necessary to ensure healing so that insertion of a chest tube would not be necessary: http://www.sportsmd.com/Articles/id/39.aspx
Three days' chest x-rays documented improvement until the pneumothorax disappeared from the x-ray on day #3. This permitted transfer from an acute hospital to a rehabilitation setting.
EXCRUCIATING VS. TOLERABLE PAIN
Upon transfer to the Emergency Room at the nearest hospital by ambulance, going over any bumps along the way proved so excruciating that it was necessary to hang onto an overhead strap/pole in the vehicle so as to be stabilized physically enough to be able to tolerate the exquisite pain. Upon transfer 1 day later (24 hours) by ambulance to another hospital, similar bumps produced pain that was able to be tolerated. Going over bumps in the road upon transfer by ambulance 2 days later to a rehabilitation center caused no pain.
REDUCTION OF PAIN CONTROL
Initially morphine, even in large quantity, did not touch the 10/10 pain. Upon arrival in the hospital emergency room, a strong narcotic, Dilaudid, was administered intravenously and effectively controlled the pain to a tolerable level. During subsequent days, the medication was also provided in oral form with the intention to wean the intravenous form so discharge home could take place. After 2 days in the rehabilitation center, not only was it possible to wean from the intravenous administration, but by the 3rd day, the oral form of the narcotic was taken only twice, and upon discharge home no narcotics were prescribed.
All during the above episode, it was possible not to interrupt the consumption of PAW-treated water. The rapid healing of the pneumothorax, the quick reduction in the requirement for narcotic pain medication, together with the early discharge home after 3 days' rehabilitation all document what is possible.