Parkinson’s and cancer: Putin would suffer serious health problems and would be forced to leave the government

29/04/2022 – 11:25 world

Recent appearances by Russian President Vladimir Putin have fueled rumors about his deteriorating health.

Although the Russian government insists on denying the versions, some international media and research centers insist that the president suffers from Parkinson’s disease and a type of cancer for which details are unknown.

One of the British media that has advanced several investigative works on the subject is The Sun newspaper, which recently quoted the political analyst and former Kremlin official, Valery Solovei, assuring that the president suffers from Parkinson’s and an additional disease with serious prognosis: cancer.

“The second diagnosis is much, much more dangerous than the first, as Parkinson’s is not fitness threatening, but limits public appearances. But there is a fatal diagnosis,” The Sun reported, citing the former head of the Public Relations Department of the Moscow State Institute of International Relations.

The recent appearances of the Russian president, Vladimir Putin, fueled rumors about the deterioration in his health. Despite the fact that the Russian government insists on denying the versions, some international media and research centers insist that the president suffers from Alzheimer’s disease. Parkinson’s and a type of cancer of which details are not known.

One of the British media that has advanced several investigative works on the subject is The Sun newspaper, which recently quoted the political analyst and former Kremlin official, Valery Solovei, assuring that the president suffers from Parkinson’s and an additional disease with serious forecast: a cancer

“The second diagnosis is much, much more dangerous than the first, as Parkinson’s is not fitness threatening, but limits public appearances. But there is a fatal diagnosis,” The Sun reported, citing the former head of the Public Relations Department of the Moscow State Institute of International Relations.

For its part, the research institute, Robert Lansing, assured in one of its articles this week that Putin’s health is deteriorating rapidly, raising doubts about whether he is capable of remaining in office by the end of the year.

“Consensus estimates agree that the regime is about to change in the winter of 2022-2023. Otherwise, the Kremlin risks being run by a disabled man, with a depersonalized group of people running the country,” the report said.

The research center obtained information from rival Kremlin lobbyists, who claimed that in November 2020 the Russian president was experiencing physical and mental health issues. But, it was not until September 2021 that the symptoms began to become more evident.

“The short period between the first signs, when rumors of the diagnosed disease spread in Putin’s inner circle, and the visible indicators of the problem, means that the disease is progressing quite rapidly, as Putin is forced to consult to their doctors several times a week,” explains the report on the subject.

THE SIGNS

Reports about the worsening of Putin’s health have been fueled amid his scant media presence during the development of the invasion of Russian troops in Ukraine and what some specialists consider to be obvious signs detected during his few public appearances.

In mid-April, the president was seen trying to control a tremor in his right hand during a meeting with the Belarusian dictator, Alexander Lukashenko.

Last weekend Putin was also seen pinning his right hand to the edge of a table, which is seen as an attempt to hide the tremors caused by the neurodegenerative disease.

In the video, in which the president holds a meeting with the Russian Defense Minister, Sergei Shoigu, you can also see what some specialists consider to be the symptom of restless legs, typical of the evolution of Parkinson’s.

The Lansing Research Center documented images of the president giving speeches that “show him with his right arm resting casually on a lectern, with his left arm straight at his side.”

According to the research carried out by the institute, the visible symptoms of the disease indicate that it is currently in stage three.

“Progressive dementia is typical of the fifth stage. The ability to move on one’s own, usually lost in the fourth stage, is preserved due to excessive medication, which probably affects the mental health of the patient, “says the report.

THE SECUNDARY EFFECTS

In March of this year, an intelligence report from the Five Eyes agency claimed that the cancer drugs Putin takes affect his mental state. They believe his swollen face and neck could be a side effect of long-term steroid use.

According to the investigation of the Lansing center, the Russian president has been treated by several doctors since 2019. Some of them have even accompanied him on his trips.

Lansing specified that the list of specialists includes an oncologist specialized in thyroid cancer, neurosurgeons, a specialist in spinal cord injuries and a specialist in pathologies of the spine, spinal cord and tumors.

The Washington Examiner agreed on this last fact, a medium that assured that the Russian president “secretly received visits from a doctor specialized in thyroid cancer 35 times during four years, and spent 166 days in the presence of the other.”

According to an investigation carried out by the Russian media outlet The Project and published by the Washington Examiner, “Putin secretly underwent additional surgery last fall.”

“He did not appear in public for the entire month of September. In medical circles, it is believed that the president underwent a complicated procedure related to some kind of thyroid disease during this period, ”says the Russian media report that has tracked Putin’s medical care.

The Examiner also noted that the report stated that the Russian leader “had begun to bathe in deer antler blood. The antlers were cut from the animals in the spring, when the horns were ‘soft and full of blood’.

According to the report, “antler baths” are commonly used in Russia’s Altai region, which borders Kazakhstan and Mongolia, and the Russian president has traveled for the service on multiple occasions.

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