reversal of wagners and permanently treatment see e-book.
Guide to symptoms, diagnosis & treatment
Wagner & Wegner are two distinct conditions
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Wegner's granulomatosis is an uncommon
disease, in this the blood vessels are inflamed (vasculitis). This
inflammation damages important organs of the body by limiting blood
flow to those organs and destroying normal tissue. This is also
syndrome which is a distinct eye disease please see this page.
Although the disease can involve any organ system, Wagner's granulomatosis mainly affects the respiratory tract (sinuses, nose,
trachea [windpipe], and lungs) and kidneys. This disorder can affect
people at any age and strikes men and women equally. It is rare in
African Americans compared with Caucasians.
An estimated 0.5−1% of the
world population is epileptic, some with completely unknown etiology
and no effective treatment. Epilepsies have long been viewed as
diseases of the central nervous system (CNS), but in recent years,
evidence has mounted that some may actually be autoimmune-mediated.
If so, the way we regard and treat these epilepsies may require a
The cause of Wagners is autoimmune. Please read the link on
autoimmune disease. This condition is fully reversible complete
antibiotic protocol in our e-book above.
The first symptoms of Wegener's granulomatosis are often vague and
frequently include upper respiratory tract symptoms, joint pains,
weakness, and tiredness.
Upper respiratory tract
The most common sign of Wegener's granulomatosis is involvement of
the upper respiratory tract, which occurs in nearly all patients.
Symptoms include sinus pain, discolored or bloody fluid from the
nose, and, occasionally, nasal ulcers. A common sign of the disease
is almost constant rhinorrhea ("runny nose") or other cold symptoms
that do not respond to usual treatment or that become increasingly
Rhinorrhea can result from nasal inflammation or sinus drainage and
can cause pain. A hole may develop in the cartilage of the nose,
which may lead to collapse (called saddle-nose deformity). The
eustachian tubes, which are important for normal ear function, may
become blocked, causing chronic ear problems and hearing loss.
Bacterial infection can cause Wegener's-related sinusitis
(inflammation of the sinuses) with congestion and chronic sinus
The lungs are affected in most people with Wegener's granulomatosis,
although no symptoms may be present. If symptoms are present, they
include cough, hemoptysis (coughing up blood), shortness of breath,
and chest discomfort.