Electroencephalography Example

Transcript from: "Patterns of Delinquency"
One of a series by Joy Reese Shaw
Herald Staff Writer


Excerpt Quoted from "Patterns of Delinquency" by Joy Reese Shaw: Archival Records
St Pete Times:

Here are the methods that Dr. Luis Souza used to evaluate an inmate.

Basically, his theory is that in many instances the blood does not transport sufficient oxygen to the
blood cells and behavioral disorders developed. Dr. Luis Souza gives to boys whose behavior indicates
they need help, a neurological examination, laboratory studies and electro-encephalograph. He
establishes normal oxygen capacity transmission at 9.5. When he finds it less than 7.5 he puts the youth
under treatment. Souza's "Soup" was a specially prepared mixture of concentrated protein prepared
from red bone marrow. Each child receives eight ounces a day. Of 2,200 boys tested 1,800 showed the
problem and 70% improved with treatment. The critical age is 11-21 and diet control management. Dr
Luis Souza worked in Vienna with German Psychiatrist Dr.Sigfried Krunner....who pioneered in Ultra
Sonic Sound Therapy and in the research of "light" protein associated with mental impairment due to
low gasometric capacity of the hemoglobin.

Excited about the finding Dr. Luis Souza has continued research in the same field, concentrating on the
juvenile offender. Basically, his theory is that in many instances the blood does not transport sufficient
oxygen to the blood cells and behavioral disorders developed.

When kids do not get enough protein, the hemoglobin falls down and the brain cells do not receive
enough oxygen, he pointed out.

"Many children do not eat properly," he stated.

His answer: "Souza's Soup"..... a specially prepared mixture of concentrated protein prepared from red
bone marrow. Each child under treatment receives eight ounces a day.

Of 2,200 boys tested, he said, 1,800 showed the problem.....and 70 percent improved with treatment.

"The critical age is 11-21 and diet control management in correctional institutions."

End Joy Reese Shaw document

COMMENTS: R. Straley
I talked to Ellen at the Federal Food & Drug Administration on 2/17/2010. She verified that a homemade
remedy by a doctor, employed by the state of Florida, that doctor would not have been allowed to pass
out any self made drug in any form, that it would have been illegal then and is illegal today. She stated
that not even a drug approved for testing would have been used on juveniles in an institutional setting.

Basically, Dr. Souza, had a theory that diet may cause the blood to transport insufficient oxygen to the
blood cells causing behavioral disorders and there by creating juvenile delinquency. This is not a
medical fact, this is pure speculation by a physician not qualified to test such a theory on human
subjects. This was gross negligence on the part of the Officials of the Institution and the State of
Florida. As stated in the article in his own words, up to 1800 (or more)  boys were forced to ingest an
unknown, unapproved and untested drug while at the school. Note that Dr. Sigfried Krunner worked in
the "research" of light protein and Dr. Luis Souza continued his "research" in the same field. The boys
may as well have been lab animals. "Research" is a process done in the lab and a "theory" does not
warrant human testing.

Future investigation to follow....would appreciate any "whitehouseboys" that were subjected to
treatments or tests as described below by Dr. Souza. Note: sample picture of a EEG Recording Cap
above is depiction only,  Description of any medical equipment used would be helpful....Thanks....
Robert Straley


(a) Was this drug (Souza Soup) approved or tested by the Food & Drug Administration?
(b) Was this drug sanctioned by any State or Government agency?
(c) Was there any type of investigation into the use of this drug by the FSB officials?

Below pictures are from the "Yellow Jacket" courtesy of Roger Kiser


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Oxygen Saturation in Arterial Blood.
Am J Med Technol. 1975 Oct;41(10):360-3.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia    (Link has more content, this is excerpt)

Electroencephalography (EEG) is the recording of electrical activity along the scalp produced by the
firing of neurons within the brain.[1] In clinical contexts, EEG refers to the recording of the brain's
spontaneous electrical activity over a short period of time, usually 20–40 minutes, as recorded from
multiple electrodes placed on the scalp. In neurology, the main diagnostic application of EEG is in the
case of epilepsy, as epileptic activity can create clear abnormalities on a standard EEG study.[2] A
secondary clinical use of EEG is in the diagnosis of coma, encephalopathies, and brain death. EEG used
to be a first-line method for the diagnosis of tumors, stroke and other focal brain disorders, but this use
has decreased with the advent of anatomical imaging techniques such as MRI and CT.

Derivatives of the EEG technique include evoked potentials (EP), which involves averaging the EEG
activity time-locked to the presentation of a stimulus of some sort (visual, somatosensory, or auditory).
Event-related potentials refer to averaged EEG responses that are time-locked to more complex
processing of stimuli; this technique is used in cognitive science, cognitive psychology, and
psychophysiological research.


ULTRASOUND       (Link has more content, this is excerpt)


Guidelines for the Safe Use of Ultrasound, Safety Information Resources
American Physical Therapy Association

An ultrasound machine consists of a console that is plugged into an AC adapter, in which a coaxial cable
provides electrical current to a handheld transducer with an applicator head (which emits the
ultrasound waves). Your doctor would rub a special gel on the skin of your affected area, then program
the device to emit sound waves at a certain frequency from 0.8 to 3 megahertz (depending on your
condition). He would move it over your skin in small circular motions for 5 to 10 minutes a session.

Parts of Your Body to Avoid
You should not use ultrasound over the skin where your organs or mucus membranes are located,
which include the following; heart, lungs, kidneys, liver, bowels, vagina, ovaries, testes, rectum, brain,
spinal cord, nose, eyes and mouth. It is also important that pregnant women do not expose their
abdomen or lower back region to ultrasound waves as it may harm the fetus.

Medical Conditions
Ultrasound therapy should not be used if you have certain medical conditions or illnesses, which
include the following: severe arterial insufficiency, cardiac disease, deep vein thrombosis, spina bifida,
bone infections and bleeding disorders. Also, ultrasound should not be used on growth plates of
children, as it may affect their potential growth. People with metal implants (e.g., pacemakers) should
not use ultrasound in that area of the body.

According to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), sound waves from ultrasound therapy should not
come into contact with any organs of your body. These highly sensitive organs include the following:
heart, kidneys, liver, lungs, stomach, spleen, bowels, eyes, ears, ovaries, testicles, brain and spinal
cord. Also, the sound waves should not come in contact over mucous membrane areas of the body,
which include the mouth, nose, rectum and vagina. Further, ultrasound should not be used over areas
of the body that have a metal implant embedded (e.g. pacemaker) as well as over any active growth
plates (epiphyseal regions) in children.

Ultrasound therapy should not be used on patients who have certain diseases, illnesses and/or
conditions. The following are some examples; hemophilia (bleeding disorder), spina bifida, tissues or
bones that have active infection (e.g. opens sores), cancerous or pre-cancerous cells, de-sensitized
areas of the skin (diabetic neuropathy), untreated osteomyelitis (bone infection), deep vein thrombosis
and cardiac disease. Also, it is very important that ultrasound sound waves do not go over the abdomen
and lower back (lumbar) region of pregnant women or potentially pregnant women.


(Link has more content, this is excerpt)
Comparison of three methods for determining oxygen saturation in arterial blood.

Thomas VE, Anema RJ, McNamara JJ.
Am J Med Technol. 1975 Oct;41(10):360-3.

Oxygen saturation was determined by direct measurement with the Van Slyke method, an oximeter, and
by indirect measurement with a pO2 electrode with conversion of oxygen tension to oxygen saturation.
All three methods correlated well when the oxygen saturation was above 94 per cent. Below this value
both the oximeter measurement and the saturation value calculated from the oxygen tension
significantly overestimated the oxygen saturation as determined by the Van Slyke method. It appears
from our data that when the saturation is less than 94 per cent, the absolute values for O2 saturation
continue to be accurately determined with a Van Slyke, but the other two methods in this range are, at
best, only useful in detecting gross changes in oxygen saturation.

How much oxygen is in the blood? The Differences Between PaO2, SaO2 and Oxygen Content.
In the field of blood gas interpretation, confusion about PaO2, SaO2 and oxygen content is second only
to confusion about mixed acid-base disturbances.
http://www.lakesidepress.com/pulmonary/ABG/PO2.htm   (Excert Below)

Arterial PO2 (little 'a')gives us valuable information about adequacy of gas exchange within the lungs,
when (and only when) it is subtracted from the calculated alveolar PO2 (big A). We use the Alveolar Gas
Equation to calculate PAO2. The difference between measured PaO2 and calculated PAO2 is called the
Alveolar-arterial PO2 difference or 'A-a Gradient' for short. The A-a gradient answers the important
question: Are the lungs transferring oxygen properly from the atmosphere to the pulmonary circulation?
If the A-a gradient is elevated, the answer is NO. If the A-a gradient is normal is YES. (The A-a gradient is
discussed in detail in Chapter 4).

There is a second, equally important question concerning oxygen and gas exchange, which is the
subject of this section:

How much oxygen is in the blood, and is it adequate for the patient?
The answer here must obviously be based on some oxygen value, but which one? After all, blood gases
give us three different oxygen values.

Robert W. Straley
Michael O'McCarthy

The following issue will now be researched by:
Michael O'McCarthy
Roger Kiser
Robert Straley

Updates on this issue will be reported by date and
placed on the front page as they happen.
by Notarized Letter
SMITH By Email 8/15/2011
By Email  4/09/2013