Skip to main content

Ukrain Therapy

Obstructive Tactics and their Consequences

Posted in

Corruption is a destructive factor in society and unofficially bypasses the law. Our silence reinforces corruption and we are therefore all responsible for the consequences.


The sad story of Stefan Dan is known to many people from the book Buch „Krebsmittel Ukrain - Kriminalgeschichte einer Verhinderung“ von Dr. Eleonore Thun-Hohenstein (Molden Verlag, Vienna 2004), many press reports, (Link 1, Link 2, Link 3) from television ("Die Redaktion spezial", RTL2; "Mona Lisa", ZDF, 10 October 2004, 18:00, as well as from the specialist literature. (Link)

In 1993 the Arzneimittelbeirat (Pharmaceutical Advisory Board) at the Austrian Ministry of Health advised the use of Ukrain in accordance with § 42. (Link) In April 1995 Stefan's parents came to us with their sick child and a doctor's prescription. All that could be seen of the child was tumours, bones and praying eyes. Diagnosis – generalised lymphangiomatosis. From the medical records of the Universitätsklinik für Kinderheilkunde, Vienna: "After consultation with our oncologist tumour progression cannot be counteracted either by chemotherapy or radiotherapy. Surgery is also no longer possible so that further therapy can only be palliative." (Link).  At the time we did not have the faintest hope of saving the child but did not want to deny his parents' a last chance. Unfortunately the photos taken at the time have mysteriously disappeared.

During treatment an unexpected improvement occurred. (See photo in children's seat, 21 July 1995.)

After further Ukrain therapy the tumours almost disappeared. The child could talk, play, walk and even ride a bicycle.

Therapy had not been concluded but despite such success the parents were forced to interrupt treatment with the threat of a prison sentence. (Link) As a result tumours on his back continued to grow. (Link, see photo)

A large tumour on his back was removed by surgery but a new one grew in his stomach.

From the surgical report on 24 March 2000: "Indication: generalised lymphangiomatose (intraabdominal/thoracolumbal), severe lipomatosis dorsi, severe thorax deformity; … extreme cachexia … The whole back area is arched outwards spherically because of the enormous tumour tissue... The tumour tissue also continues through the wall of the thorax. Radical surgery can certainly not be discussed."

The child's condition continued to deteriorate.

5 April 2000 – X-ray examination: "In today's x-ray ... increasingly restricted ventilation of the right lung can be observed."

6 April 2000 – Tapping of ascites with ultrasonic monitoring. "1,600 ml of a yellowish-greenish exudate could be tapped."

20 April 2000 – Tracheostomy (cut in the windpipe with the application of a canula for possible connection to a respirator).

24 May 2000 – Ultrasonic examination: "The liver is considerably enlarged... Pronounced splenomegaly (spleen enlargement)."

3 June 2000 – Patient connected to a respirator.

19 June 2000 – Ultrasonic examination: further liver enlargement up to 14 cm. Several lymph angiomas.

23 August 2000 – "Excision of necrotic tissue" (Removal of dead tissue above the right hip).

The condition of the child on being discharged from hospital was as follows: "Exsiccosis (drying out). St. febrilis (fever). Decubital ulcera (pressure sores) above the right hip and on the right shoulder blade.. Anemia (1 Ery-concentrate – blood bottle - given). Cachexia (complete loss of strength). hyponatremia (decreased natrium level in blood). Intercostal (between the ribs) and thoracal lymph angioma with generalised lymph angiomatosis. Partial paralysis from Th5 (paralysed by a transverse lesion of the cored). Ascites (free fluid in the stomach). Home respiration therapy (respirator). Tracheostoma (canula in the windpipe). Status on discharge: weight 19.3 kg, waist 61 cm."

With the child in this already almost hopeless condition Ukrain therapy was begun again at the end of September 2000. The condition of the child gradually improved. (Link)

"During therapy the pain has been reduced and all pain killers have been terminated. Breathing has improved and no respirator is now necessary. Severe pressure sores have healed (see photo) and considerable skin defects have been completely covered without plastic-surgical intervention. Tumours in the stomach and other parts of the body have regressed during the course of Ukrain therapy.

Stefan is now 18 years old. He is intelligent, can read, write and paint and plays the piano but is unfortunately lamed for life through the incomprehensible prohibition of Ukrain therapy.

Dan 17.11.2010

Stefan is 18 years old.

Ewing’s sarcoma

Posted in

Ewing’s sarcoma, first diagnosed 18.3.1996, histologically verified;  tumour resistant to both chemotherapy and radiotherapy. UKRAIN therapy started on 13 October 1997.

Ewing’s sarcoma

The patient, a 10 year-old girl, was treated in the high-risk arm of the EICESS 92 study. MRI examination of the pelvic region on 1.9.1997 showed progression in the cystic-edematous process. She was then treated  with combined Ukrain and local hyperthermia therapy. The therapy series consisted of 15 mg Ukrain in an infusion with 250 ml glucose and 5 g vitamin C, followed by local hyperthermia treatment. Treatment was administered every second day up to a total of 10 therapy sessions. MRI examination on 8.1.1998 showed no progression of the tumour. Subsequent therapy cycles caused regression of the tumour (see MRI on 15.6.1999 and 1.2.2000). MRI on 1.2.2001: Cystic residual defect in right femur, as  observed in previous examinations. No sign of a relapse or of metastases.

Now this former patient works as a nurse in Germany.


Ewing’s sarcoma, first diagnosed 22.11.1983, histologically verified, tumour resistant both to chemotherapy and radiotherapy. UKRAIN therapy started on 21 January 1984.

Ewing’s sarcoma

A 9 year-old girl had felt marked pain below the right knee joint in November 1983 following a slight injury. X-ray revealed Ewing’s sarcoma in the proximal portion of the right fibula. Hospital treatment included chemotherapy and cobalt therapy. X-rays confirmed that the patient’s tumour had not responded to radiation or chemotherapy and the tumour mass increased rapidly. One month after the end of chemotherapy, UKRAIN treatment was started at a dose of 5 mg i.m. for a total of 10 injections, combined with regional deep hyperthermia. The first series of UKRAIN therapy included three identical courses with a two-week pause between them. Six series of UKRAIN treatment were administered over the course of one year. Repeated x-rays showed reduction of the tumour mass.

Syndicate content