Avoiding Gallbladder Surgery

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    Symptoms

  • Diet

    Gallbladder Diet

  • Pain

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  • Cause

    Gallstone Cause

  • Women

    Symptoms In Women

  • Pain-after

    Abdominal Pain

Find All the Facts Before the Surgery, Not After!

Before you choose to have gall bladder surgery, you may wish to read this article

In this article we will cover the following:

  • Links to third party accounts and discussions of individuals that have undergone surgery. What do they have to say?
  • Medical studies pertinent to gallbladder surgery.
At the risk of sounding fatalistic, I venture to say:

“Surgery is Forever”

We feel most of what appears on the top search results in the internet, speaks quite favorably of gallbladder surgery, but there is a sector that is not being heard: they are the former patients that have undergone gall bladder surgery whose first hand experiences and opinions may differ. Their accounts do not appear on top because they do not have the resources nor the knowhow as to what to do to make the top rankings.

In order to appear on the top search results of popular search engines it takes time, labor and money, therefore the information being published is usually done by organizations that directly or indirectly gain from the recommendations or published data. This article is an attempt to give a voice to those that cannot afford to appear on the top search results of popular search engines but nonetheless, whose experiences are valuable to gallstone sufferers.

If you think that pain and gallstone symptoms always disappear after gallbladder surgery, think again. You may be in for a huge surprise.

Gallstones Can Be Dissolved Naturally and Painlessly

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Gallbladder Surgery Will Not Nessessarily Alleviate the Pain

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Are Your Symptoms Related To Gallstones?

50% relapse of original symptoms after surgery

If you are contemplating having gallbladder removal, you might be surprised to know that medical studies do seem to confirm that up to 50% of patients that underwent gallbladder surgery (cholecystectomy) had relapses of their initial symptoms.

Studies of post-cholecystectomy patients record continued symptoms in up to 50% of patients[1]

In some of patients, gallbladder symptoms appeared more frequent after gallbladder removal than before it:

Two years after cholecystectomy, dyspeptic symptoms had recurred in almost 50% of patients with a trend towards an increasing relapse rate with the passage of time .”[3]

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Typical symptoms felt after gallbladder surgery

Some of the symptoms associated with gall bladder surgery that appeared after the gallbladder removal ranged “from mild ill defined digestive symptoms to severe attacks of abdominal pain and jaundice,” irritable bowel syndrome, gastritis, esophagitis, diarrhea, flatulence, upper abdominal pain, colicky lower-abdomen pain, excessive weight gain (obesity), trouble digesting fats, and weight loss.[2]

Gallstones do not form exclusively in the gallbladder

Stones will be found wherever bile is found – in the gallbladder, liver and bile ducts. The source of cholesterol is the liver, and as long as there exists the ideal toxic conditions for cholesterol to crystallize, gallstones will continue to form, even when the gallbladder has been surgically removed. Therefore not always will gallbladder attacks and gall bladder symptoms can be avoided with gallbladder surgery as they can often reemerge.

At times gallbladder pain can be alleviated temporarily via surgery, but because gallstones under certain toxic conditions do not stop growing in size, they can move down bile ducts and become obstructive and cause pain over time.

There are of course studies that correlate gallbladder removal with more serious long-term risks.

Why I Refused To Have Gallbladder Surgery

Gallbladder surgery as a contributing factor in pancreatic cancer

“Cholecystectomy also appeared to be a risk factor, as well as a consequence of the malignancy. Subjects with a cholecystectomy at least 20 years prior to the diagnosis of pancreatic cancer experienced a 70% increased risk…” [4]

Left untreated gallstones can cause gallbladder cancer. [7]

Normally bile only enters the intestinal tract when food is consumed, but when the gallbladder has been surgically removed, there is no more receptacle in which to store it. This leaves bile to drip into the intestines 24 hours a day. This constant exposure to bile and the metabolic waste and toxins therein, has been found to increase your chance of getting colon cancer. These studies found that gallbladder removal increases your likelihood of suffering from colon cancer. [5][6] This can also be a source of pain as some of the ingredients in bile are very toxic and can be considered irritants.

Dissected Gallbladder
Dissected Gallbladder
Image courtesy of Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao MD

Please excuse the high gross factor! Removed and dissected gallbladder after gallbladder surgery jammed packed with pigment gallstones. Reprinted with permission from the good Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao, MD. (qiao-chmc)

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Removed & Dissected Gallbladder
Removed & Dissected Gallbladder
Image courtesy of Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao MD

A removed and dissected gallbladder after gallbladder surgery with numerous cholesterol stones of varying sizes. Is there any wonder why people have so many digestive disorders? Reprinted with permission from Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao, MD

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Removed & Dissected Gallbladder
Removed & Dissected Gallbladder
Image courtesy of Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao MD

A removed and dissected gallbladder after gallbladder surgery filled with cholesterol stones. Reprinted with permission from Dr. Jian-Hua Qiao, MD

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Still Not Convinced?

Here Are Some Additional Facts About Gallbladder Surgery

  • Your Digestion Will Never Be the Same
    This is related to lower bile concentration – The bile stored in the gallbladder is of higher concentration than the bile straight from the liver. It achieves this by extracting water from the bile to increase its digestive efficacy. But when this organ is removed, the bile in the body looses its ability to digest certain foods due to the lower concentration of bile. Digestion can never be the same.
  • The Creator Factor
    The Creator did not give us extra organs. If He put this organ there, don’t you think it has a purpose?
  • Dumping of Bile Can Not be Cured After Surgery
    One of the unfortunate complications after gallbladder surgery is that bile sludge constantly leaks into the pancreas or the small intestines causing severe abdominal painand jaundice. This leak takes place even when there is no food present in the intestines to digest. This condition is known as ‘dumping of bile’ and may even escalate to pancreatitis. There is no known cure for it.

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There are alternatives to gallbladder surgery. One of such is a program called Pulverexx ProtocolTM seems to be the talk of forums dedicated to finding solutions to gallstones. It involves undergoing a 2-4 week detoxification program that dissolves gallstones and purges them from gallbladder or bile ducts. What is appealing about this method is:

  • It is not intrusive: it does not require surgery.
  • It does not require taking highly toxic chemicals.
  • It does not requIt helps to stop pain. Unlike traditional alternative gallbladder flushes, where gall stones may often cause pain during their elimination, the Pulverexx ProtocolTM first reduces the size of the gallstones and then it expels them from the body via bowel movement. This way the process assures that the gallstones are small enough to pass without pain.ire taking highly toxic chemicals
  • The Pulverexx Protocol dissolves both types of gallstones, calcified or pigmented gallstones as well as cholesterol based. It also helps purge any sludge accumulation in the gallbladder.
  • It is very inexpensive: As little as $60 and comes with a booklet that will show you how to prevent gallbladder problems in the future by malting small changes in your diet and lifestyle today.
We have found the Pulverexx Protocol to be an effective alternative to gallbladder surgery.
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References

  • [1] Bates T, Ebbs SR, Harrison M, A’Hern RP. Influence of cholecystectomy on symptoms. Br J Surg1991; 78:964 – 7.
  • [2] Gray et al. Does cholecystectomy prior to the diagnosis of pancreatic cancer affect outcome? 2008 Jul;74(7):602-5; discussion 605-6.
  • [3] Ros E, Zambon D. Postcholecystectomy symptoms. A prospective study of gallstone patients before and two years after surgery. Gut1987; 28:1500-4 (3)
  • [4]D T Silverman et all. Diabetes mellitus, other medical conditions and familial history of cancer as risk factors for pancreatic cancer. British Journal of Cancer (1990) 80, 1830-1837. doi:10.1038/sj.bjc.6690607
  • [5] International Journal of Cancer 1993; 53:737-739.
  • [6] F Novell, AMoral, S Pascual, M Trias. Is There a Relationschip Between Cancer of the Colon and Gallstones? Revista Espanola de Enfermedades Digestivas 87: 4;APR 1995:294-297.
  • [7]WA Zatonski, AB Lowenfels, P Boyle, P Maisonneuve, HBB Demesquita, P Ghadirian, M Jain, K Przewosniak, P Baghurst, CJ Moerman, A Simard, GR Howe, AJ Mcmichael, CC Hsieh, AM Walker. Epidemiologic aspects of gallbladder cancer: A case-control study of SEARCH Program of the International Agency for Research on Cancer. Journal of the National Cancer Institute 89: 15 (AUG 6 1997):1132-1138
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