Northwick Hospital EMF Map - Six in hospital after drug trial goes wrong

Take a look at the enclosed EMF maps for Northwick Hospital, London. This is the hospital that has recently hit the headlines due to the severe reaction to a drug trail for six men.


We thought it might be interesting to see how the UK Government allow masts to be put up near hospitals, take a look at the shocking results enclosed.

It doesn't make sense to carry out chemical drug trials on people in a radiation hot spot with a combination of frequencies overlapping. Could the Blood Brain Barrier be open, therefore allowing a massive dose of medication into the brain?

Radiation will also weaken the immune system of anyone living there. Does it make sense to nurse people in a hospital in a radiation hotspot?

We should not allow microwave phone masts near hospitals, many people are fighting for their lives and already have compromised immune systems.

Ex-Government Military Scientist Barrie Trower specialised in microwave radiation. Barrie Trower told me about a story in which appeared in the Sunday Mirror News paper May 7th 2000, the article reported about a man who spent four hours on a mobile phone which made his face blow up so much doctors had to take his eyes out of his sockets to relieve the pressure. Barrie has the original news article and is willing to talk to any news paper, scientist or investigator about the hospital radiation hot spots. Please find enclosed details for Barrie.


Best wishes

Eileen O'Connor

Six in hospital after drug trial goes wrong

By Robin Millard

London - Six men were in a London hospital's intensive care unit on Wednesday after participating in trials of a new drug that were immediately suspended as Britain's health watchdog launched an investigation.

The men, who were all healthy, paid volunteers, were admitted to the Northwick Park hospital in northwest London on Tuesday night, a hospital spokesperson said.

Two of the men were in a "critical condition" while the other four were "serious but stable" in intensive care, she said. The BBC reported that they had suffered multiple organ failure.

'Shocking event' The health watchdog Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) said it halted the trial of the drug, intended to treat immunological diseases such as multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis and certain cancers.

The watchdog sent in inspectors and sounded an international alert, warning other European regulatory bodies of the problem.

One other European country is thought to be carrying out trials of the drug, the Press Association news agency said.

Britain's Health Secretary Patricia Hewitt branded the incident a "shocking event" and said her thoughts were with "those young people and with their families".

She added that the police had been involved.

'Exceptional occurrence' The men had taken the drug at an independent medical research unit operated by Parexel, a US drug research company, on the Northwick Park campus.

German biopharmaceutical company TeGenero AG said the clinical trials were of their drug TGN1412.

Doctor Benedikte Hatz, TeGenero's Chief Executive Officer, said the adverse reactions were completely unexpected.

They "do not reflect the results we obtained from initial laboratory studies which enabled us to progress investigations into human volunteers," he said in a statement on the company's website.

They described TGN1412 as an immunomodulatory humanised agonistic anti-CD28 monoclonal antibody.

Such an adverse reaction to a drug being tested on humans for the first time - called phase one - is very rare.

Richard Ley, spokesperson for the Association of the British Pharmaceutical Industry, said: "This is an absolutely exceptional occurrence. I cannot remember anything comparable."

New drugs are first tested on animals before being tried out on a small number of humans.

"Phase one trials use healthy volunteers and are designed to test the safety of the drug. These go on to further tests with people who have the condition to determine whether the drug works," Ley explained.

Professor Herman Scholtz, from Parexel, said: "When the adverse drug reaction occurred, the Parexel clinical pharmacology medical team responded swiftly to stop the study procedures immediately."

He insisted Parexel had acted within regulatory, medical and clinical research guidelines during the study.

"We use standardised procedures for testing a drug in humans for the first time, based on a well-defined protocol, designed by the sponsor company and approved by ethics committees and regulatory authorities," he said.

Each year, thousands of people in Britain sign up for medical trials and are generally well paid for volunteering.

The Sun newspaper named one victim as student Ryan Flanagan, 21, of Highbury, north London.

Family friend Sarah Brown, 27, told the daily: "Ryan was a healthy young man and he saw the trial advertised on the Internet.

"He is at college and was doing it to make a bit of extra money.

"He told us he would be paid £2 000 (R21 700) and did not think there would be any problems.

"His mother got a call to say his head and neck were swelling up and his legs were purple."

Published on the Web by IOL on 2006-03-15 17:35:54

© Independent Online 2005. All rights reserved.



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