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           Franklin Delano Roosevelt CIDP Mistery
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Franklin Delano Roosevelt

Medical Mystery ?

. POLIO! or CIDP syndrome

Poliomyelitis, often called polio or infantile paralysis, is a virally induced infectious disease which spreads via the fecal-oral route. President Roosevelt was diagnosed with polio after birth.

Franklin Delano Roosevelt    JFK medical history

Franklin D. Roosevelt may have contracted polio in 1921. The  diagnosis at the time and thereafter in references was paralytic poliomyelitis. Yet  at the age of 39 years, many features of his illness are more consistent with a diagnosis of C.I.D.P.  (an autoimmune peripheral neuropathy).

President Roosevelt used to walk with the help of crutches. Or his two sons would carry him putting their arms under his shoulders.

 Many treated  post polio patients and  have  recovered after their diagnosis was changed to CIDP.

I think treating President Roosevelt with anti inflammatory treatment would have resulted in a improvement of his medical problems

What the handling of FDR's medical records teaches about presidential secrecy.

He's the leader of the free world; the commander in chief of the most powerful military on the planet; he makes decisions that profoundly affect our daily lives, and probably those of our grandchildren. But who is the president, really? Uncovering the truth behind our nation's leaders can be an all-consuming pursuit.

a book due out in January by Steven Lomazow, a neurologist, and Eric Fettman, a journalist. Looking at the president’s secretive medical history, the two theorize that a skin lesion above Roosevelt’s left eye, which disappeared in photographs after 1940, was in fact a melanoma, the deadliest of skin cancers, and that the disease eventually spread to Roosevelt’s abdomen and brain:
Army Signal Corps Collection in the United States National ArchivesChurchill, F.D.R. and Stalin at Yalta.

The most provocative evidence the authors present is that Roosevelt had a left-sided hemianopsia — a loss in vision — toward the end of his life. This indicated a mass in the right side of his brain. Dr. Lomazow and Mr. Fettman arrive at this conclusion based on an ingenious bit of research. On March 1, 1945, Roosevelt had given a speech to Congress, reporting on his recent trip to Yalta to meet with British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and the Soviet leader Joseph Stalin. During the speech, Roosevelt appeared confused: He skipped words in his prepared remarks, ad-libbed and repeated several points. Critics later seized on this speech as evidence that the president was deteriorating mentally.

Dr. Lomazow and Mr. Fettman obtained both a video of Roosevelt giving the speech and the text he used. Comparing the two, they concluded that the president could not see the left side of the page. His seeming mistakes and confusion reflected his attempts to compensate.

The research casts doubt on the impression left by F.D.R.’s physician that high blood pressure caused the hemorrhage, and is of “great importance,” Mr. Lerner writes. “It is the latest to demonstrate the conflicts of interest that presidential physicians encounter as they serve both their patients and the public.”

“If Lomazow and Fettman are right,” he adds, “Republican Thomas E. Dewey or a different Democrat should have been elected president in 1944. In that case, Harry S. Truman, F.D.R.’s vice president, would almost certainly not have been commander in chief from 1945 to 1952. The Cold War and subsequent American history might have taken a very different path.”







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