actress Claudia Rodriguez He revealed that he has put some of his assets up for sale to pay for the treatment that will cost him $5 million (about $26 million at current bids). Multiple sclerosis🇧🇷 This procedure must take place in the United States between March and April 2023 and brings hope for a cure.
However, those responsible for the treatment denied the value. They can cost anywhere from $36,000 to $50,000 (R$190,000 to R$264,000 at current prices) and vary according to the specifications of each case.
Earlier, Claudia was hopeful about the results of the new intervention “This procedure will heal my appendages. It’s amazing,” the artist said in an interview with the newspaper. scientist. The actress’ partner, Adrienne Bonato, says the payment is still being negotiated. Despite this, he explained, “Claudia has already put some properties up for sale. We will do other things to raise money.”
Since it is a non-surgical treatment, recovery is expected to be quick. Claudia must attend the institute every day, where she will perform the procedure, for 5 days. The actress is excited and believes that she will be able to return to work. “She will go back to doing what she loves most, which is her show. I will also go back to work. And we are paying for it,” her friend assured.
The two plan to go on tour after Claudia comes out and want to go on stage to talk about multiple sclerosis, using the actress as an example to help others. To prepare herself, Claudia took English classes, as well as naturopathy and other integrative therapies.
How is treatment done?
Brazilian physician Marc Abreu, a researcher at Yale American University, is conducting the intervention. He discovered a way to measure brain temperature continuously and non-invasively. Patients with multiple sclerosis suffer from damage to the myelin sheath, the covering of tissue that protects nerve cells, in the brain. Cooling helps restore the myelin sheath.
The operation is performed without incisions and without anesthesia, but it takes three days to complete. After that, the patient is monitored and discharged if in the expected condition. An 80% improvement in complications is expected.
According to Abreu, “Patients undergoing treatment have completely recovered from their lost functionality. It is not just a treatment to stop progression, but a treatment to reverse this process and restore brain function. Recently, an 88-year-old Brazilian patient with Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease was able to walk and talk.” Once again. Once these heat shock proteins are induced, it is possible to recover lost brain functions!”
* Updated at 7 p.m.