April 1, 2016 PDI Newsletter
Greetings to all PDI and DCI Warriors,
Welcome to this April 2016 PD Institute newsletter. I trust all my friends are well, and that everyone is feeling the warmer weather coming over the horizon.
People tell me they enjoy and learn from reading the emails in these monthly newsletters, so I will continue with this format for a while. These particular emails that are used are selected from the many dozens of correspondence I get from PDI and DCI readers each month who have questions about PD and DC, primarily about treatment. Peyronie’s disease and Dupuytren’s contracture cause a similar fibrous lesion in the body, and we have repeatedly seen how successful Alternative Medicine treatment is almost identical for these two problems. For these reasons it is beneficial for people with PD to read about DC treatment, and for people with DC to read about PD treatment; everyone on our mailing list should benefit from learning the treatment principles and ideas found below.
Because we all use SPAM filters on our emails, I had to edit the content of these emails from WGIXXXXX. He naturally and appropriately uses the word P_ _ _ S a few times to discuss that part of this body. If I used that word as often as he does in a newsletter all of your SPAM filters would reject this newsletter to your junk folder. To avoid this problem, I have substituted the word SHAFT for this other word so that no one will have a problem receiving this issue of the newsletter.
As you read this month’s email exchange, you will learn that WGIXXXXX is beginning to do well with his PD and DC treatment even though he is having some trouble remembering and understanding some of the basic ideas I promote on both websites. Over the years I have observed many times that some people do not need as much help recovering from their PD or DC problems as others do; some people do surprisingly well with minimal help, and other people make little or almost no progress in spite of heroic efforts to help themselves. I wish I could figure that one out.
Sent: Saturday, February 26, 2016 4:18 PM
To: Theodore Herazy <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: Timing of dosages
Hi Doctor H,
I ordered my DCI big plan a few months ago and have reordered more supplies a few times now. After a slow start I am beginning to see improvement in my shaft and hands since I have both Peyronies and Dupuytrens. The hand lumps have gotten smaller and softer (from feeling like a hard rubber handball to an old and beat up tennis ball) and definitely seeing more extension movement of my ring finger and maybe even the little finger, and the PD scars are also getting smaller and I am able to get a harder erection than before I got PD…To remind you of who I am, I had a phone conference with you a while back when I was really desperate and down about how I was not seeing any change in my condition. After a few questions you told me I was not paying enough attention to the instructions that came with my order, and to every week check the physical condition of my shaft and hands and to increase my dosages a little each week to week and a half or so until I could tell things started to improve.
I thought I could run my plan my way by using a steady and reasonable dose of everything without doing a lot of the measurement fuss you always mention, but my simple approach was getting me nowhere. Now I am paying more attention to the details of the tissue…I appreciate that you took some garbage from me when I accused you just trying to get me to buy more of your products, and not arguing back with my wise guy attitude. I want to let you know I finally started to do it your way and things began to come around. Thanks for that.
Since I still have a way to go with the hands and shaft I am concerned about doing better and how to make my treatment more effective. Here is my question, what is the most effective way I should take the internal parts of my plan (L-arginine, CoQ10, Neprinol, Nattokinase and a few others)? Is it better to take each of these separately spaced out at different times of the day, or should they be combined and taken at once for better results? Maybe I am worrying about nothing, but I am thinking that by combining them all at the same time they would interfere with each other like drugs that cause side effects and problems if they are combined.
Thanks for everything.
On Sat, Feb 27, 2016 at 7:05 AM, Theodore Herazy <email@example.com> wrote:
So happy to hear that you are seeing improvement with your problems. I receive news like yours in 8-10 emails telling me about positive changes and success for every one email I receive telling me there is no progress; I get a lot more good news than bad news. Generally, the closer you follow the treatment protocol that everyone receives, the better you should do. Of course, not everyone responds to this care. Some do better than others, and some not at all. I think the wide variation in how people respond is a reflection of how well they follow the PDI and DCI treatment ideas. What’s the old joke? “The harder I work, the luckier I get.” In the website I often remind people that generally, “What you put into life is what you get out of it.” The same seems to be true of PD and DC treatment. So the better you use your plan the better you should do.
Even though you report that your shaft and hand are better, I must ask you specifically about the physical condition of the involved fibrous tissues of the hand and shaft? What kind of change have you noted in the size, shape, density of the dense fibrous material in these two areas? Have you seen changes in the surface features of the PD scar? Have seen changes in the degree of adhesion of the palmar nodules to the deep tissue when you press on them gently and attempt to circle them around like on the face of a clock? These specific tissue responses are the important indicators of progress you must monitor if you want to know the true status of your problem. It is great when the hand and your manhood are working better, but the fibrous tissue is the best indicator of what is going on with PD and DC.
Although you have made some progress with your two problems, you are once again continuing to not pay enough attention to the information that comes with your orders. It is possible if you were not making these fundamental errors you would be doing even better than you are now. For this reason it might be a good idea for you to stop what you are doing and re-read all the notes that came with your orders so you are sure you are doing everything correctly. Specifically, when you ask about taking each therapy product separately it means you have not read or you do not remember that some therapy products are taken TOGETHER between meals, while other therapy products are taken TOGETHER with meals. All nutrition that is used with therapeutic intent should be taken together so that they can combine in the body, just as the nutrients in your food combine in the body in hundreds of chemical reactions that are for your benefit. These nutritional products are not like drugs that can interfere with each; they work synergistically and work best when taken in combination. There are some exceptions to this idea of taking nutrients together with food, and all of that is explained in the written notes that come with each order.
Each therapy product should be started at the dosage recommended on the label, just as you were instructed in the various papers that were included in your first order. If that dosage, plus all the other dosages of the other therapy products in your plan, helps your body to reduce the size, shape, density or surface features and adhesions of your PD or DC fibrous tissue, simply continue to stay on that dosage until your scar is absorbed by the body. If that dosage, however, has no positive or beneficial effect on your Peyronie’s disease, then the dosage is slowly increased according to the directions sent to you when you placed your order. PD and DC sufferers usually do not have to go very high dosages to see positive changes, and seldom near the upper end of safe dosages since they are combing several other therapies at the same time. The most common problem from taking a higher dosage following the PDI plan is that of nausea or diarrhea, that is usually mild and easily controlled by a temporary reduction of the dosage, as explained in the instructions that came with your first order.
This concludes the email discussion for this issue of the newsletter. I hope everyone found this issue of the PDI Newsletter interesting and informative so you can do a better job of helping your own PD or DC condition.
If things are going slowly for you, and you feel discouraged, put that energy into something productive. Write me an email that describes what you are doing, and include questions about those things you do not understand about your problem. I will do the best I can to help you so that you get the kind of results you want. If you want to contact me about your problem, or questions about treatment, please send an email at firstname.lastname@example.org
Stay focused on your treatment plan. TRH