Thanks for providing more details about the various protocols & drugs you've tried for your parasite infection. When I suggested the Filariasis protocol, I wasn't aware of the scope of your prior treatments.
One aspect you didn't cover was the Ivermectin tablet dosage & the schedule you followed, e.g., daily, weekly, pulse method, etc.
You also didn't mention wherther you continued herbal remedies, colonics, cleanses, CE, CS, other products, etc, during drug treatment.
Since you still feel movement & have swelling in your legs, you might have a drug-resistant or mutated species of roundworms or filarial parasites.
Parasites that have migrated to the extremities & head/scalp area are notoriously difficult to erradicate because the level of meds greatly diminishes in the outer areas. Also, they are skillful in avoiding/exiting the GI tract when the level of meds peaks in your system.
Regarding the citation you quoted from Wikipedia: Medical & pharmaceutical company research studies vary widely from one far extreme to the other regarding the efficacy of Ivermectin treatment!
Some studies report that Ivermectin kills various parasites in all stages of their life cycle; some that it kills only adults; & others that it sterilizes the encysted stage & has no effect on larva & adults.
To add more confusion to these disparate findings is the effects of Ivermectin vary widely depending on the type of parasite & whether it's taken in combination with other parasite meds!
On top of that, also disputed is the dosage & length of treatment time recommended for a particular parasite type or species.
The majority of research studies are conducted in endemic countries, such as Africa & the tropics, where the drug is usually administered as a single dose to a small control group. This method of testing drugs results in unreliable statistical findings.
So it's no wonder that doctors & patients are perplexed that the recommended dosage in the drug guides fails to provide a cure!
Well, as I always say in my protocols, the drug guides are totally off the mark on dosage & scheduling of all parasite meds because they're based on inconclusive research findings, & what's prescribed usually isn't enough to kill a piss ant!#? (lol)
In your case, suggest you take a dose of Ivermectin 7 days on, then 2 days off. Continue the pulse method of 2 days on, 2 days off until the symptoms of movement subside.
Ivermectin is a broad-spectrum parasite drug that has systemic bioavailability throughout the body, e.g., GI tract, bloodstream, organs, muscles, soft tissue, etc.
In my humble opinion (which you can take with a grain of salt), I consider Ivermectin to be the ultimate Mototov Cocktail for hyperinfection cases of all species of roundworm & filarial parasites as well as Morgellons.
Initial doses might cause shortness of breath, abdominal discomfort, headaches, or other mild side effects. This is caused by parasitic die-off & the toxins they release. These effects subside with subsequent doses as the parasite burden decreases.
Recommend the Ivermectin horse paste or cattle-pour-on suspension rather than the tablets. The reason I suggest this is that I question the potency and/or formulation of the tablets you've taken in the past.