I want a solution to FIP.  FIP has killed cats in my care and ravaged my 
spirit.  I do not foster tiny kittens because I cannot deal with FIP.  So I 
want this to be real,  a real solution to FIP.  But I have to say....

The only way to make a definitive diagnoe of FIP is by necropsy.  Was a 
necropsy performed?  How do you KNOW it was FIP?

--- On Thu, 11/19/09, gary <gcru...@centurytel.net> wrote:

> From: gary <gcru...@centurytel.net>
> Subject: Re: [Felvtalk] Reversal of FIP in my six-month-old kitten
> To: felvtalk@felineleukemia.org
> Date: Thursday, November 19, 2009, 9:42 PM
> I'm Very glad that Angelica has
> gotten better.  However, at least with what
> you wrote, I don't see a diagnosis of FIP.  Was this a
> diagnosis made by a
> vet?  Were there some tests run with results that were
> indicative of FIP, or
> was this just from observation of clinical signs? 
> Gary
> -----Original Message-----
> From: felvtalk-boun...@felineleukemia.org
> [mailto:felvtalk-boun...@felineleukemia.org]
> On Behalf Of S. Jewell
> Sent: Thursday, November 19, 2009 9:02 AM
> To: felvtalk@felineleukemia.org
> Subject: [Felvtalk] Reversal of FIP in my six-month-old
> kitten
> Hi, All, 
> Just dropping in to post about the success I have had in
> reversing FIP in one of my kittens.  
> I pulled three six-week-old kittens from a kill shelter
> last
> June and they have been healthy, happy and thriving. 
> Then,
> following their FVRCP vaccinations on October 8, 10 days
> later one of them, Chuckie, began with chronic high
> fevers,
> lethargy and inappetence.  When he didn't rebound in a
> few
> days, I, like so many others, took him for conventional
> veterinary treatment which consisted of the routine
> antibiotics and steroids.  When he did not respond to
> their
> treatment they simply returned a diagnosis of "Fever of
> Unknown Origin," and sent me on my way, at which time I
> proceeded to a second, and yet a third "specialty" vet.
> They all returned the same diagnosis and basically
> dismissed
> Chuckie and me with no hope.  
> I had no idea of what to do next but since I had seen such
> good results with intravenous vitamin C in my
> lymphosarcoma
> cat Linus (who is still alive nearly two years after his
> original diagnosis thanks to the treatments), I took
> Chuckie
> to my vet who performs the ascorbate treatments for me and
> Chuckie was started on IV ascorbic acid immediately. 
> He
> received five days of the treatment but not consecutively
> and apparently at less then adequate dosages because
> though
> he seemed much improved by the fifth drip, we mistakenly
> stopped the drips thinking he would remain better and two
> days later he manifested with severe neurological symptoms
> and two days after that he was dead.  
> At around the same time Chuckie was dying his sister
> Angelica then became sick with the identical symptoms and
> stopped eating and had some transient neurological
> involvement.  This time, with the pain from Chuckie's
> death
> and failed conventional treatment still very fresh, I
> realized that if Angelica was going to be saved we would
> have to bypass conventional vet medicine and get her
> started
> on the intravenous ascorbate immediately.  
> Her drips were begun on Tuesday, November 10 and according
> to the protocol of Wendell Belfield, DVM she was titrated
> up
> quickly to 2 grams per pound of body weight (she weighed 5
> pounds and so she was receiving close to 10 grams of
> vitamin
> C intravenously by the third or fourth day).  Vitamin
> C is a
> powerful virucidal and immune stimulant and because I work
> in this field, I am well familiar with the properties of
> this near miracle supplement.  See
> http://www.seanet.com/~alexs/ascorbate/198x/smith-lh-clinica
> l_guide_1988.htm for information as to why and how vitamin
> C
> kills viruses.
> As of November 19, 2009 Angelica has received nine
> intravenous ascorbic acid drips and again, we were able to
> successfully achieve the 2g per pound (10,000 mg at each
> drip) with no side effects whatsoever.  After her 6th
> drip
> her fevers began to remain down overnight (as Belfield
> predicted would happen), and now after 9 drips she is
> eating, putting on weight, and her fevers are consistently
> gone.  Though I'm always afraid to utter it aloud,
> especially after losing two other babies to what I now
> believe was FIP in both cases, Angelica appears to have
> beaten this despicable disease thanks to the power of
> intravenous ascorbate and the work of vitamin C pioneers
> like Linus Pauling and Dr. Wendell Belfield in vet
> medicine.
> Sally Snyder Jewell
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