Versión en Español

The Results


Actually it was Parkinson the very first case for B.E.A.M. The first surgery was performed on a Parkinson patient back in 2.006. In contrast to Schizophrenia, the symptoms for Parkinson's disease disappear fast. We believe it depends on every person, but in all the cases in general, right after surgery the tremors cease a few hours after leaving the operating room. When in rest, the limbs shake in acute cases of Parkinson; after B.E.A.M. they do not anymore; bringing an immediate whole sense of relief.

After 15 days, we've been able to see patients become able to walk properly, in a manner normal people do. Some patients with Parkinson are not able to walk well, and need people to help them through, or rely on a cane. Their posture also improves, since the constant shaking of the body, in severe cases, stiffens the core muscles and spine to prevent the body from shaking; a measure of defense from our body.

A few weeks after the surgery, some patients have shared with us videos in which they sew fabric and make embroidery work; and example of manual dexterity that cannot be made when hands are shaking constantly. Such was the case of Gladys, a patient, 66 yrs. of age, operated on November 9, 2010. She displayed tremors in all of her 4 extremities; being unable to walk without any help. 15 days after the surgery she was able walk normally again and engage in activities she used to enjoy in the past (embroidery).

The motor cortex in the brain (the one that controls all body movements) is joined in close proximity to the pre-frontal cortex and communicates with all the brain. The pre-frontal cortex comprehends also the Limbic zone (hypothalamus, hippocampus, amygdala), which in turn corresponds to zone of schizophrenia. For this reason, is possible to eliminate with B.E.A.M. the symptoms for both diseases.

Parkinson patients usually do not need medication after surgery, and if they do is for only a very short period of time. The only exception would be the cases where there is an addiction to some prescription medicine that creates a counter-effect for the surgery. Some patients suffer from anxiety, and tend to be prescribed Clonazepan, an effective medicine, but for someone who suffers from Parkinson's would be off-limits since it inhibits dopamine (Parkinson needs for dopamine to be stimulated instead). In cases such as this one, the recovery is longer, since it is very hard to fight addictions.







BEAM: Schizophrenia & Parkinson Surgery, explains the theory behind the latest medical breakthrough for the treatment of Schizophrenic and Parkinson’s patients.

Capable of erradicating symptons in schizophrenics, BEAM also portrays new medical evidence from actual cases from around the world depcited in the book.