Well, I saw the surgeon - one who has a very high reputation. He said my cataracts were Grade 4, nuclear + PSC mixed, and the lens hardness was +4 on a scale of 0 to 6. He said that if I asked him to remove my cataracts, he would do it, but frankly admitted to me that "cataract surgery does not restore normal vision to what it was before the cataracts", and that patients experience all kinds of trouble post-op, so I should prepare myself for that eventuality. Of course, when you're faced with going blind, you don't have much choice, and many people do have good visual outcomes.
He also said I knew far more about cataracts than he did, although his wife was also an ophthalmologist and a lecturer on the retina and cornea at a university. I asked him to introduce someone doing cataract research, and he echoed my lament that he knew of no-one in this country. Finally, I said I would try to hold out until maybe December, when there may be clinical trials of non-surgical methods.
Yesterday, I phoned one of the biggest eye hospitals in the world, and asked them this question: "Do you want to cure cataracts?" The dialog went like this:
Q: Do you want to cure cataracts?
A: We remove them.
Q: I didn't ask you that. I know you remove them. I asked you, if you wanted to cure them.
A: Cure means, treat the disease. No, we can't do that. We remove them.
Q: I didn't ask you whether you can, or you can't, cure them. I asked you whether you wanted to cure them.
A: We remove them. (GAME OVER).
It was clear they did not want to cure them. To explore this further, I then phoned the university ophthalmology institute attached to the hospital, and asked them if any eye doctors from the hospital were doing research on eye diseases. Yes, they said, many eye doctors at the hospital were also doing research, please look at the website for details. There, I saw a list of around 50 names of professors and doctors, and the eye diseases they were working on. But not one of those names listed cataract in their work. I got back to the reception, and they couldn't come up with an answer either. Since cataracts are responsible for more than 50% of blindness in our world, 90 million people are living a visual nightmare because of cataracts, and cataract surgery outcomes are not always good - don't you think that's passing strange?
Cataracters, let's have some fun! Phone your local eye hospital or university ophthalmology department, and ask them whether they WANT to cure cataract. If they say they do want, ask them what they did in the past, and what they plan to do in the future. If they say they do not want, ask them why not. If you get any interesting responses, please post them here. The answers should be very entertaining!
I know I have said this many times before, but now we are in the New Year 2018, I feel it bears repeating once again. The eye profession continues to profess ignorance as to its responsibility to restore the natural eye lens without resorting to its surgical destruction. In my opinion, every ophthalmologist should be seeking a way to do this, but I personally do not know any ophthalmologist who is aware of this responsibility to humanity, or if he is so aware, who admits it.
In the past, there have been maverick ophthalmologists who were aware of this responsibility, and did something about it. Two of them successfully used color ray therapy on thousands of patients, one for four decades, but since the treatment was highly individualized and these doctors passed away in the last century, we cannot avail ourselves of that treatment. Another used nutrition, and successfully overcame cataract using this method for four decades until he passed away in 2010. The eye profession arrogantly denies any knowledge of these successes, nor has it ever shown the slightest interest in how they were achieved.
It is highly ironical that today, in 2018, we have less means available to successfully treat cataract non-surgically than 70 years ago, when these great doctors were alive.
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