Chronic Lympholeukemia 


Current medicine considers chronic lympholeukemia to be a cancerous disease. Its characteristic symptoms are the presence of a large number of lymphocytes in the peripheral blood, lymph nodes and bone marrow, along with a pronounced immunodeficiency.

From our point of view, chronic lymphocytic leukemia is pathocomplex disease accompanied by characteristic of them pronounced immune deficiency. In consequence of immune deficiency, lymphoid tissue and lymph nodes, in particular, react to constantly attacking infectious agents, including viruses. 

Based on the theory of the pathocomplex process, once confined in pathocomplex networks, B-lymphocytes are incapable of performing their defensive functions and according to the principle of feedback, as emergency measure, they are intensively synthesized in the bone marrow. Enlargement of the spleen and lymph nodes occurs due to the accumulation of lymphocytes in them. 

The so-called lymphocytic leukemia virus discovered by Robert Gallo only demonstrates his inability to use logical thinking for arranging the causal relationships of events or his desperation of penetrating into the real cause of the disease that took away the life of his sister.

Theoretically, chronic lympholeukemia, as well as other diseases of pathocomplex origin must be completely curable with our method of treatment. However, so far we have had no practical experience of treating these diseases.