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FCT documented case of an apparently reversed heart disease in a junk-food addict with obesity diabetes, thanks to cause-based approach to chronic diseases.

A 38-year-old nonsmoking and mildly overweight male sustained documented myocardial infarction in a hospital in December 2002. He had family risk factors for coronary artery disease and was very partial to sodas and other junk food; but outside of the event, no other medical conditions were present at the time. One month following his hospital discharge, his nuclear exercise stress test was consistent with both the suffered myocardial infarction and compromised blood supply, to another area of the heart, with the latter placing him at risk of another infarction. The report read:

Conclusions: (1/28/03)

4. Rare PVCs were present

6. SPECT myocardial perfusion imaging was mildly abnormal with:

* evidence for mild ischemia involving the basal anterior wall

* evidence for small infarction involving the apex

Not surprisingly, during the stress test, he developed chest pain, shortness of breath, dizziness, excessive sweating, and abnormal heartbeats (PVCs).

FCT Bioresonance Testing and Prescribed Treatment

Bioresonance testing indicated the presence of mercury and residues of tobacco smoke (he grew up in a smokers' home) in his coronary arteries; several other organs tested as energetically impaired. Only homeopathic treatment was administered according to Field Control Therapy's unique causative homeopathic and organ restoration system. The patient refused to discontinue his junk food diet, due to a strenuous work schedule. Only a few more evaluations with FCT bioresonance testing and the corresponding homeopathic treatments were administered.

Following these, and after bioresonance testing indicated that his coronary arteries were free of any morbid agents, he was referred to repeat his nuclear exercise stress test that he did only 12 months following the myocardial infarction and 11 months following the abnormal stress test.

The results of the repeated nuclear stress test:

Myocardial Perfusion SPECT Imaging: (12/17/03) Impression:

1. No evidence of any significant fixed or reversible perfusion abnormality to suggest the presence of an infarct/scar or ischemia.

2. Normal wall motion with a 52% calculated ejection fraction.

Correlation with the concurrent stress EKG and the patient's clinical history is suggested for further evaluation.

His exercise stress EKG part was completely normal this time, without his having any chest pain or other symptoms.

Further Heart and Overall Medical Course Since

For the next 10 years, the patient's intake of junk food skyrocketed, due to his addiction and pace of life in working two full-time jobs. This was compounded by severe deficiency in rest and even sleep, as he also worked nights. As a result, his weight ballooned by some 120 pounds above the norm, with diabetes, hypertension, fatigue, brain fog, depression, anxiety, rage, severe memory problems, and periodic recurrence of chest pains following suit. Adding high triglycerides to his diabetes due to insulin resistance and obesity also earned him another unpleasant medical label known as metabolic syndrome.

Yet he refused to curb his consumption of junk foods and never took any other treatments, or even supplements, besides carrying out just a few and sporadic FCT sessions a year. Following these, which were addressing his ongoing mercury problem (no money to remove mercury fillings), parasites, candidiasis, viruses, dysbacteria, all lodged in many organs (including the brain), he would happily report abolition of all of his symptoms, and vanish for months while maintaining his self-destructive lifestyle.

However, during one of these long periods of vanishing, his condition seemed to reach its critical stage. Sometime in early 2012, he was seen for severe bouts of angina by a local cardiologist at the well-known Heart Center of St. Francis Hospital on Long Island. He refused cardiac catheterization for fear of having to face the necessity of a coronary bypass surgery, because the CT scan of his heart did indicate a blockage in one of the most strategic heart arteries. He returned to FCT months later, being almost 50 at the time, mainly because of the pain in his testicles, excessive anger for months, and recent bouts of chest pain.

FCT Bioresonance Testing and Treatment

Mercury and other heavy metals and other environmental pollutants were in the patient's testicles and coronary arteries, with some of these in the brain and organs of the immune and endocrine systems, as well as excessive EMF. He was offered the EMF-protective technology Memon, and the corresponding homeopathic treatment. He soon reported resolution of these complaints. Yet 2 months later he was admitted on an emergency basis to the same heart center with severe chest pains and uncontrolled diabetes, necessitating heart and insulin treatments.

This time he did agree to and underwent cardiac catheterization. However, in spite of his prior heart history along with other overwhelming cardiac risk factors, the report of his heart or coronary arteries read the following:

Coronary angiography was performed in multiple views and revealed: (7/1/13)

Left main coronary artery was unremarkable.

The left anterior descending was remarkable.

The circumflex was unremarkable.

The right coronary artery was the dominant vessel.

Right coronary artery was unremarkable.

The cardiologists there could not explain or control his chest pain, and he was back to FCT.

FCT Bioresonance Testing and Treatment

Lyme bacteria and flu virus were lodged in his heart muscle, and Lyme was also found in the brain. Only homeopathic and a short course of treatment was administered, which promptly abolished the pain.


The shortest way to Rome, or to any destination, will always be by a straight line. The shortest way to solve or prevent the great majority of chronic diseases is only through going straight to afflicted organs and properly identifying and addressing their genuine causes of dysfunction. Anything else seems to be just some interesting medical actions merely for disease labels.

Savely Yurkovsky, MD, graduated from II Moscow State Medical Institute in 1975 with a degree in pediatric medicine. He completed his training in internal medicine and cardiology at Coney Island Hospital of Downstate Medical School, and is board certified in internal medicine. He has been in private practice since 1984 with a special focus on identifying and successfully treating the main causes of chronic diseases via bioenergetic modalities--bioresonance testing and homeopathy, correspondingly, or FCT.

Dr. Yurkovsky has founded a teaching organization, SYY Integrated Health Systems Ltd., dedicated to training in FCT. It had been presented extensively in the US and Europe to medical practitioners since 1999, and has demonstrated numerous documented reversals in a variety of chronic diseases.

His book, The Power of Digital Medicine, was endorsed for scientific validity by two prominent physicists: MIT Professor George Pugh, PhD, and the former chairman of materials science at Stanford University, Professor William Tiller, PhD, as well as by Mehmet Oz, MD, from Columbia University Medical School. Its diagnostic and homeopathic aspects were also presented at the annual BTR conference, in 2005: Unified Science & Technology for Reducing Biological Threats & Countering Terrorism, affiliated with the Department of Homeland Security and the US Army, as well as at the Department of Psychiatry of Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School, and many other professional symposia.

In collaboration with the Department of Gastroenterology of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Dr. Yurkovsky has contributed a chapter on homeopathy to the textbook Integrative Gastroenterology (Oxford University Press; 2011) and authored numerous articles on different medical topics.

His book in progress explains the inevitability of the current epidemics of autism, and numerous other brain and somatic diseases and how to solve them.

Contacts for health practitioners' training can be made through information provided in the FCT advertisement on page 85.
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Author:Yurkovsky, Savely
Publication:Townsend Letter
Article Type:Clinical report
Date:May 1, 2015
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