If she has the disease, she should let go of her ego and lust for power and step aside for Sanders
This morning a physician friend of mine called, saying that he had watched the Clinton-Trump debate on Monday night and was shocked by the clear-cut Parkinson symptoms he had seen Hillary display as she became fatigued.
These symptoms, such as her increasingly slow eye blink, take a trained physician to notice. But once he shows you what to look for, the evidence is undeniable. And the consequences are damning indeed.
As my friend put it:
"If this woman has a degenerative mental and motor disease like Parkinson's, and is hiding it from the nation because she's on some sort of sick ego-trip in seeking the world's most powerful office--just to show she has the cojones to start a nuclear war if she chooses--she's not fit to be President. And she could step aside for Bernie Sanders--who's certainly no dove, Lord knows. But he's not going to hit the Red Button either in a moment of rage or depression or dementia brought on by Parkinson's either".
My friend is an experienced physician. And what he says makes lots of sense;
Watch how she goes insane at the news that Qaddafi has been raped up the ass with a bayonet . And it was "her" terrorists who did it too. She says it was "We."
And HER Red Button is even Bigger!
Now read what Wikipedia has to say about the neuropsychiatric aspects of Parkinson's. And see how many of these symptoms are already evident in Hillary's behavior:
Parkinson's disease can cause neuropsychiatric disturbances which can range from mild to severe. This includes disorders of speech, cognition, mood, behavior, and thought. Cognitive disturbances can occur in the early stages of the disease and sometimes prior to diagnosis, and increase in prevalence with duration of the disease. The most common cognitive deficit in affected individuals is executive dysfunction, which can include problems with planning, cognitive flexibility, abstract thinking, rule acquisition, initiating appropriate actions and inhibiting inappropriate actions, working memory, and selecting relevant sensory information. Fluctuations in attention, impaired perception and estimation of time, slowed cognitive processing speed are among other cognitive difficulties. Memory is affected, specifically in recalling learned information. Visual-spatial difficulties are also part of the disease, seen for example when the individual is asked to perform tests of facial recognition and perception of the orientation of drawn lines. A person with PD has two to six times the risk of dementia compared to the general population. The prevalence of dementia increases with duration of the disease. Dementia is associated with a reduced quality of life in people with PD and their caregivers, increased mortality, and a higher probability of needing nursing home care.
Behavior and mood alterations are more common in PD without cognitive impairment than in the general population, and are usually present in PD with dementia. The most frequent mood difficulties are depression, apathy and anxiety. Establishing the diagnosis of depression is complicated by symptoms that often occur in Parkinson's including dementia, decreased facial expression, decreased movement, a state of indifference, and quiet speech. [Underlining mine.] Impulse control behaviors such as medication overuse and craving, binge eating, hypersexuality, or pathological gambling can appear in PD and have been related to the medications used to manage the disease. Psychotic symptoms—hallucinations or delusions—occur in 4% of people with PD...
Wikipedia goes on to state under other symptoms:
Alterations in the autonomic nervous system can lead to orthostatic hypotension (low blood pressure upon standing) [leading to fainting], oily skin and excessive sweating, urinary incontinence and altered sexual function. Constipation and gastric dysmotility can be severe enough to cause discomfort and even endanger health. PD is related to several eye and vision abnormalities such as decreased blink rate, dry eyes, deficient ocular pursuit (eye tracking) and saccadic movements (fast automatic movements of both eyes in the same direction), difficulties in directing gaze upward, and blurred or double vision. [Underlining mine.]
Slow Eye Blinking
You may examine Hillary's slow eye blinking for yourself by going to the excerpted debate clip here:
The clip is at the 1:05:59-1:09:06 mark. Put the clip on Pause. You may then advance the clip frame by frame by hitting the letter "L." You may go back frame by frame by hitting "J."
The strange blinking sequence goes - 1:05:16 open; 1:05:26 closed: 1:06:06 open; 1:06:16 very open; 1:06:26 closed; 1:06:36 half closed; 1:06:46 half closed; 1:06:56 open; 1:07:06 open; 1:07:16 open; 1:07:26 open; 1:07:36 open; 1:07:46 open; 1:07:56 open; 1:08:06 open; 1:08:16 open; 1:08:26 open; 1:08:36 closed; 1:08:46 open; 1:08:56 open; 1:09:06 closed; 1:09:16 closed.
I am not a physician myself. So I cannot say with certainty that this is a Parkinson pattern. I can say, however, that my friend is a distinguished physician on the faculty of one of the most renowned medical schools in America. And though he was not aware that a whole controversy around Hillary's having Parkinson's was already going on, as he was watching the debate, he was quick to pick up on the way her eyes tended to remain either open or shut for abnormally long periods of time--together with her decreased facial expressions, states of indifference, quiet speech, and body rigidity--as symptoms of Parkinson's.
If she is suffering from Parkinson's and not telling the nation about it because her lust for the unequaled power of the Presidency is so great, that alone should disqualify her from running. Though I am no great fan of Bernie Sanders, I do think he is a far saner, wiser, more rational human being than Hillary. And I also believe that if the media and the Democratic Party had treated him fairly, he would be that Party's nominee today.
I therefore hope that some of you among my readers out there who are physicians will take a long, hard, impartial, objective, scientific look at these data that suggest to physicians like my friend that Hillary does have Parkinson's and see if you agree; and then published you own findings, pro or con, as widely and as loudly--before the Election--as you can. For our very lives may depend on the outcome.
I believe it does. When I hear Hillary say of a man she had anally raped with a bayonet, "We came! We saw! HE DIED!" I think she wants to say that of Putin. Regardless of the cost to us
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