I had a close friend who died in his late thirties from "LO", leaving behind a young daughter. I saved him from falling into coma three times. Diabetes ruined his life. I know he was depressed from the pain and ugliness of constant injections over the course of his life ( he was type one ). This medication is desperately needed.
Science is on the side of MNKD. Technosphere will prove itself as a life-saving technology, and will be of tremendous importance in pain management, allergy emergencies, cardiac emergencies and in reversal of opioid overdose. In fact in any medical situation where immediate effect counts the most, I think TS will be used.
Easy for anyone who has raised rabbits however.
The Muslim world is inbred and hopeless. Due to the Islamic religion, much of the world is in the grip of superstitious determinism, a formula for mal-development and retrograde political systems. What we are seeing is proof of the power of the primitive layers of the brain.
I lost a good friend to diabetes, went to his funeral, saw the grief, etc. it is irritating to think people would attempt to derail afrezza. I am sure if you wee born with the disease and had to inject yourself thousands of times and had to "put up with" pain, scarring, infections and chronic anxiety you would feel differently.
And the governments of Germany and the UK, both of whom back this company, also have no scientists?
The company has enough cash for the next five years. Dilution is not likely. The product is effectively the best for treatment of cancers which are widely and rightfully feared. Your take?
The UK and German governments certainly see enterprises such as NWBO adding to national prestige when they succeed. I don't know why the USA is so retrograde on this. Maybe there is something going on behind the curtain.
Call back in a year of two. I expect to live that long,do you? Or are you one of those poor guys we read about in the back pages who manage to asphyxiate themselves in search of a #$%$?
It's medicine in the US. We can build supercomputers but can't fund spirometers. When you look at them they resemble a toy, really.
Is there a possibility the governments involved might exert downward pressure on the price charged as a requirement for further facilitation? It seems to me the governments did NWBO quite a favor and might want to be honored with humanitarian pricing.
I read an article by Oliver Sacks MD about a visit to a Polynesian clinic where he noted the sweet smell of piles of amputated limbs. The third world is reeling from the collision of their genetics and the modern diet.