Thousands Cured By Revici
By Atom Bergstrom
Emanuel Revici, M.D. (1896-1998), went on his “cosmic vacation” after 101 revolutions around the Sun.
The Romanian-born physician’s monumental 772-page out-of-print textbook, Research in Physiopathology As Basis of Guided Chemotherapy: With Special Application To Cancer, 1961, is far and away one of the greatest scientific achievements of the twentieth century.
Dr. Revici received his medical degree from the University of Bucharest in 1920.
He was also a war hero and an advisor to the U.S. Navy on treating ionizing radiation.
Dr. Revici was the scientific director of the Institute of Applied Biology at 144 East 90th St. in Manhattan, across the street from the 145-bed Trafalgar Hospital he also directed.
I esteem Dr. Revici as the Einstein of Western Medicine.
He’s also been called the Tesla of Western Medicine.
The Medical Police State, of course, portrays this brilliant, paradigm-busting, multidisciplinary scientific genius as a quack.
Dr. Revici was a serious threat to the American Way of Death.
Gary Null, Ph.D. (The Complete Encyclopedia Of Natural Healing, 1998, 2003) wrote …
“Dr. Revici has received many rewards for his unique and spirited approach to cancer. He has also been slandered by the American media, who have no knowledge of the thousands of patients he has cured. As a result, he was put on trial, but he was completely exonerated. To date, Revici is totally acquitted of every charge made against him.”
Nobel Prizes have been awarded for scientific advances previously made by Revici, giving him no credit whatsoever, e.g., the 1982 Nobel Prize awarded to Bengt Ingemar Samuelsson for the “discovery” of leukotrienes.
Marcus A. Cohen (“Emanuel Revici, MD: efforts to publish the clinical findings of a pioneer in lipid-based cancer therapy—Part 2,” Townsend Letter for Doctors and Patients, Oct. 2004) wrote …
“Between July 1950 and June 1951, three papers about Revici’s findings on lipids and radiation came to the attention of the clinical research community. Robert Ravich, a colleague at the IAB (fresh out of the College of Physicians & Surgeons, Columbia University), read a paper by Revici at the Sixth Annual Congress of Radiology in London on July 26, 1950. Titled ‘The Influence of Irradiation Upon Unsaturated Fatty Acids,’ this paper dwelt on abnormally-conjugated lipids, which clearly fit Samuelsson’s description of leukotrienes published in 1987. Revici didn’t use the terms ‘leukotrienes’ or ‘prostaglandins’ here, but in later publications he indicated the role these substances play in inflammation, and he attributed the high bioactivity of prostaglandins to a ‘twin formation … which appears through the cyclization of arachidonic acid.'”