Fox News contributor John Heilemann shared some shocking medical treatments that he said would not be found in the public eye if they were in the hospital:Dr. Larry R. Naiman: It is not necessary to have surgery.
It’s not necessary.
You do not have to have chemotherapy.
You don’t have to be in the ICU.
You have no need to have an emergency.
And, Dr. Naim, if you are a parent, you don’t want your child to have a diagnosis of autism.
It does not exist.
I do not see autism, nor do I think it exists.
Dr. Nims: If you are sick with something, the most common thing that’s going to happen is you are going to have to see a physician.
It is just that common to have it.
It doesn’t exist.
Dr. Mark R. Kornhauser: If the diagnosis is for cancer, we are going, ‘OK, we’ve got to go have a check-up.
I need to see this doctor.
I’m going to go to see him.’
It does exist.
It just does not appear in the literature.
Michael R. Mazzola, who is in charge of pediatric cancer, and David E. Ries, a pediatric oncologist, said they are not aware of any research that indicates the use of chemotherapy can lead to cancer.
Dr Ries said there was a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Oncology that showed chemotherapy led to an increased risk of developing lung cancer.
He also said there is a study that showed there is no increased risk in patients with acute myeloid leukemia, a type of leukemia.
Heilemann noted that it is unclear what type of cancer it is for, but said it would not occur to most patients if they go to a doctor for treatment.
Dr Naiman said he would not prescribe chemotherapy for any of his patients.
He said he has had cases where he felt it was necessary to treat anemia.
But, Dr Naim said, the same thing cannot be said for some of the patients in the news.
Dr Naiman shared a story about a man who had a fever, and he had to be put in the intensive care unit for 10 days because his heart stopped beating.
He said if he had seen a doctor, he would have seen the doctor.
Dr Ries told Heilemmons he would be willing to do that for any patient, but that he was concerned about the effect on patients who had diabetes.
Dr Mazzara said there are patients with type 1 diabetes, and those patients have an increased incidence of developing cancers, but he said it does not occur for them in the hospitals.
Dr Mazzaras told Heilings that there are no known cases of diabetes causing cancer in adults, but it could be.
Heilmann said he did not want to make any comments on what is not known, but Dr Mzozic said it was a possibility.