Western Wake Medicine protocol has been criticised for its ‘unproven’ claims

Western wake medicine is a protocol developed by a Canadian doctor in the 1980s to promote health in rural communities in the United States.

The protocol was subsequently banned by the US Food and Drug Administration in 1988, but is still being practised in the US.

The protocols focus on anti-inflammatory treatments such as ibuprofen, anti-seizure medications, nutritional supplements and exercise to address the symptoms of chronic illnesses such as arthritis and multiple sclerosis.

The US Food & Drug Administration said the protocols contained no evidence of benefit for treating specific diseases and only helped those in need.

But in a recent article published by Engadgets, a medical journal, Dr Chris Hogg, a professor of medicine at the University of Toronto, wrote that the protocol is not only scientifically flawed, it is also scientifically dangerous.

The article says that the American Academy of Family Physicians, a national advocacy group for family doctors, found that the western wake medicine protocol does not adequately address the issues facing the rural population.

It said the Western Wake method has not been proven to be a safe and effective alternative to conventional medicine, and should be avoided.

Dr Hogg also highlighted the problems associated with the Western wake technique in a number of articles.

In his article, Dr Hogga wrote: The Western Wake protocol is based on the assumption that a person who suffers from arthritis and/or multiple sclerosis (MS) should be able to tolerate these conditions and that this should be the case for those who are receiving an anti-inflammatory medication.

But if this is not the case, then the Western method is not going to work for those with MS, or for those at increased risk of MS.

Western wake treatments do not address the underlying causes of MS and are ineffective at alleviating symptoms.

They are often used for people who have not recovered from MS but who may develop it again.

Dr Christopher Hogg said in his article that the US government should review the Western wakemetmedics regulations and stop prescribing them to anyone in the country.

He said: Western wake medical care is inhumane, as it has been shown to not only fail to treat MS but is actually harmful and even deadly to patients with MS.

Dr Chris Wiggans findings came in response to an Engadges inquiry into Western wake medicines, which also called for the US federal government to review the guidelines.

The guidelines were developed by Dr Hogs research partner Dr Brian O’Connor and his colleagues at the university of Toronto in the early 1980s.

They say they have found that many Western waksemmedics have a high rate of side effects, including high rates of side-effects, infections, infections and deaths.

Dr O’ Connor told Engadge that many patients who have used the protocol do not feel well.

He told the site that he felt sick at the beginning of his time using it, and that he also developed a stomach ache and stomach pain.

He also said that many people in the community do not know what Western wakenemmedic treatment is, and they do not understand the benefits.

Dr Wiggens website states that the Western approach to treatment is based off of an earlier era in which people were more likely to have arthritis and MS.

He claims that Western waking methods were initially developed to treat chronic inflammatory diseases.

Dr Naveed Aslam, a research scientist at the Canadian Medical Association, said that the findings of Dr HOGGA were a major blow to the Western medical community.

He argued that the evidence shows that Western wakemedic treatments are not effective in treating chronic inflammatory conditions.

Dr Aslam said: We know that Western medicine is not as effective as conventional medicine in terms of treating inflammation and in terms the treatments that are prescribed.

He added that Western doctors are often in the minority in the field, which is not a good thing for the medical community as a whole.

Dr Kedar Kothari, executive director of the National Association of Rural Health Workers, told Engage that the research findings were a “serious concern”.

He said that in order for Western wake treatment to work, the treatments must be tailored to the individual.

Dr Dina Rehmann, a spokesperson for the American Association of Neurological Surgeons, told the website that the AMA is “deeply concerned” by the findings and that the association will continue to work with the federal government and other federal agencies to examine Western wakedems guidelines.

Dr Rehman said that if the US authorities were to review Western wakings protocols, the guidelines would be reviewed and could be changed to better address the concerns of the medical profession.

She also said the association does not support Western wakemedic therapies in the UK, and it is not recommended for use in the states.

Dr Shireen Ali, who is also a medical doctor, said the findings were “very troubling”.

She said that Western therapies are often “tried in the dark, and have very few side