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Suggestion for Dupuytren treatment

Immediately below you will see three different Dupuytren treatment plans.  These are good examples how you can treat the lumps on palms of your hands.

Each therapy plan is contains products that have been used with success to treat Dupuytren contracture. Each item found in any of the plans contributes toward helping your body eliminate the hand lump that is bothering you.   There is no way to know ahead of time which plan might work best for you; you will just have to begin care to determine your response to treatment.

You do not have to use each and every item available from this Product List in a DC treatment plan. One therapy – any therapy – should be better than none; two even better, three even more so, etc.  Perhaps the average number of therapies used in a treatment plan is about 8-9.  Our experience is that those who try to do the least, get the least.  No one can predict how a person will respond to any plan, but as the old saying goes, “You usually get out of it what you put into it.”

It would be good before the start of treatment to review our Dupuytren treatment philosophy of care.

Using these three examples you can do one of two things:

1. Select one of the plans. Each one is a well-balanced and effective way to start your Dupuytren treatment.  Which one should you use? Well, like a lot of things in life, the more you do the more you get.   Applying this logic to Dupuytren treatment, the larger the plan you select the more likely you will see a favorable response.  Many times a person will make that decision based on personal finances or how badly they want to rid themselves of their hand contracture.

2. Modify one of the plans. Any of the following plans can be changed by adding to it or subtracting from it.   You can choose to increase or decrease any Dupuytren treatment plan based on your thinking and what you have learned from this site.  Regardless, each of these Dupuytren treatment plans can be a good starting point that can be custom tailored to suit your thinking.  However, when you decide to modify our large, medium or small plan you will have to order each item separately.

Need a suggestion for putting a plan together? As examples, here are three balanced and reasonable treatment packages to consider using. You can make these plans smaller if you choose to do so, but you diminish the benefits of synergy.

 

The DCI small plan includes the following SIX products:

1. Unique-E vitamin E capsules

2. Dusa-Sal DMSO Gel

3. Fundamental Sulfur supplement

4. Acetyl-L-carnitine supplement

5. Inflamazyme enzyme supplement

6. Scar Free homeopathic liquid spray

Questions about the small plan?  For more information like price, how long each plan lasts, and how much it costs to replenish this plan each month please click DCI small treatment plan.

 

The medium DCI plan includes the following EIGHT products:

1. Unique-E vitamin E capsules

2. Dusa-Sal DMSO Gel

3. Fundamental Sulfur supplement

4. Acetyl-L-carnitine supplement

5. Inflamazyme enzyme supplement

6. Scar Free homeopathic liquid spray

7. PABA supplement

8. Topical unique-E oil

Questions about the medium plan?  For more information like price, how long each plan lasts, and how much it costs to replenish this plan each month please click DCI medium treatment plan.

 

The large DCI plan includes the following TEN products:

1. Unique-E vitamin E capsules

2. Dusa-Sal DMSO Gel

3. Fundamental Sulfur supplement

4. Acetyl-L-carnitine supplement

5. Inflamazyme enzyme supplement

6. Scar Free homeopathic spray

7. PABA supplement

8. Topical unique-E oil

9. Quercetin-Bromelain supplement

10. Ultarsound 3 MHz therapy machine, model HS3040

Questions about the large plan?  For more information like price, how long each plan lasts, and how much it costs to replenish this plan each month please click DCI large treatment plan.

 

It’s as simple as that.

To see a complete display of all products:   Dupuytren Treatment STORE

Remember: You do not have to use each and every item available from this Product List in a DC treatment plan. One therapy – any therapy – should be better than none; two even better, three even more so, etc.  Perhaps the average number of therapies used in a treatment plan is about 8-9.  Our experience is that those who try to do the least, get the least.

We suggest you attempt a brief therapeutic trial of Alternative Medicine care for your hand contractures before you consider Dupuytren surgery with its inherent risks

No one can predict how a person will respond to any plan, but as the old saying goes, “You usually get out of it what you put into it.”

F PLAN AHEAD … keep an extra at work. EMake it easy to follow your treatment plan away from home.  Order an extra bottle of what you need during the day, to keep at work or in your car.  You won’t have to carry anything because it will already be where you need it.  Stay faithful with your plan by planning ahead.
Why Buy from DCI?
1. Service DCI offers email support and assistance for the products and services we provide. We provide experience and interest in helping you with your problem.  DCI is here to help you with questions about the products we sell. This is an extremely valuable service the others cannot possibly match.
2. Quality and Quantity Repairing the hand contractures is such an important mission. It is critical you use a high quality and quantity of nutrients. We have done the hard part selecting good companies and products. Buy with confidence.
3. Value DCI has a competitive pricing structure of which we are proud. We doubt you can find better products that deliver the quality and quantity for the prices we have set.
4. Convenience The longer you take to start treating your hand, the longer and more difficult treatment becomes, and the likelihood of success deteriorates. Everything you need is here, right now, in one place.

 

 

14 thoughts on “Start Dupuytren Contracture Treatment

  1. Lei says:

    Recently developed Dupuytren’s contracture. Got way worse with curling small weights!!!

    Off to a specialist next week.

  2. Dr.Herazy says:

    Greetings Lei,

    Dupuytren’s contracture can start as a result of the repeated and prolonged stress to the hands and forearms associated with serious weight lifting. It is not so much the amount of weight you are lifting at the time, but how much prolonged tension is created in the upper extremities during lifting that can predispose to the development of Dupuytren’s contracture. You must learn how to handle the weights in a more relaxed and comfortable manner to minimize this problem. TRH

  3. Mike says:

    Good day sir, two months ago, I had open hand surgery for Dupuytren’s contracture. I should have done my research prior to, not after. I now know I made a terrible, uneducated mistake. Hand is is in horrible condition. Still swollen, fingers will not bend much at all, maybe 60-70% towards being a closed fist. Extreme pain thru therapy, I do 2-3 hrs. a day every day in home, see an OTR twice a week, and have an upcoming consultation with an advance pain management specialist. My surgeon shows no concerns as of yet. Just reminds me that I’m only 2 months post-surgery. I went to get a second opinion from a different hand surgeon who also has done many Dupuytren’s contracture surgeries. I have dime-size soft to medium tissue “bulge” center of palm in the corner of incision. Does not cross incision. However, it appears to me that I can feel a cord growth (I’m assuming, I’m no Dr.) that goes at right angle until below my ring finger. It then goes upward to base of finger. Again, I am not a Dr., but it would appear that something went wrong. Hand never recovered, haven’t had much use of it at all since surgery and the other Dr.’s opinion was that I would need surgery to correct the new development of more Dupuytren’s contracture. He also stated that he didn’t think he got it all out. My question would be can it come back this fast and this aggressively? Thank you for your time.

  4. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings Mike,

    Apparently you were not prepared for the reality of Dupuytren’s contracture surgery. Welcome to the club. I hear from a continuous stream of people like you who were not told about the poor outcomes that can occur when the fibrous Dupuytren’s contracture tissue is surgically disturbed. DC is a nasty and relentless problem. Think about what happens if a hornet’s nest is disturbed. The DCI idea is that it is far better to not disturb the hornet’s nest directly and aggressively; it is better to try more subtle and natural ways to get those hornets to leave on their own.

    You ask if I think DC can come back this fast and aggressively as you are experiencing. Recurrence of Dupuytren’s contracture after surgery is inevitable; it is just a matter of time. Sometimes post-surgical recurrence is evident in a month or even less, and other times it can take 10-15 years. It is practically impossible to find meaningful information about the frequency and speed Dupuytren’s contracture recurrence. This information is not made public because it is not good. Based on the personal records and reports from patients I have received since 2004 on this subject, it appears that the average person shows some sign of DC recurrence around 2-3 years, and maybe 5-10% of people with much faster recurrence (a year or less) and at the other end maybe 5-10% with much slower recurrence(10-20 years).

    Many people have reported to me that their DC fibrous tissue began to return in a month. It happens more often than surgeons want you to know. It is terrible news for their business. If it is happening to you, I cannot say. Time will tell.

    Apparently your second-opinion doctor thinks there is something wrong going on. I would give him/her extra points for being honest with you because a lot of them downplay these things to protect their colleagues.

    Yes, at two months post-surgery you cannot expect to be perfect and you cannot expect to be completely healed. But, I do not think that you are complaining about. What I think you are saying is that your hand has not shown much improvement – or maybe no improvement – or maybe it is worse – since your hand surgery. Is that correct? If that is the case, then I would agree something is wrong. From what I read from the many people who report their post-surgical progress to me, when DC surgery goes well the progress is evident within a week or so after surgery and slowly continues without much regression.

    One last thing, I suggest that you sit down today to accurately and meticulously document every day, every doctor’s visit, every conversation, every problem, every fact you can recall sine your hand surgery.

    Good luck to you with the next step you take for your Dupuytren’s contracture. TRH

  5. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings again Mike,

    I have no idea if your hand can be helped now by Alt Med treatment. Some people get help, and some do not.

    It depends on so many factors that I hesitate to list them all here. The point is that your Dupuytren’s contracture situation has been made more complicated by surgery; your hand anatomy has been surgically altered, you now have scars and you have the lesion that sounds like is in early recurrence. Those people who have had Dupuytren’s contracture surgery and come late to trying a natural and conservative form of treatment, yet see improvement with their problem, do so only by using very aggressive and prolonged treatment. Their progress is probably limited and diminished because of the surgical hand changes, compared to what could have happened if they did not have any hand surgery; but who knows? You can only speculate.

    You can always consider doing an aggressive therapy session, for just a few months, to see if and how much you might respond. If it works, great, if it does not help, at least you tried. TRH

  6. Bill says:

    Sir, how do I know that all the products are safe to use. Has any FDA or other type testing/evaluation been done on the products, Long term, side affects etc. Thank you.

  7. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings Bill,

    All of our products are manufactured in facilities that follow FDA guidelines for nutrient formulation. They are examined according to FDA standards, and report to the FDA as required by law. Remember that these are not drugs, but nutritional products, so not all requirements are the same. TRH

  8. Phil says:

    I have at this time Dupuytren’s contracture of my little finger that is almost 180 degrees and I have been offered amputation (the finger is just in the way for normal use of the hand) as the best course of action. He thinks surgery will be a crap shoot at best and the ring finger is about 30 degrees. He thinks this can be fixed with surgery. I have not had surgery or the amputation yet. My other hand has the ring finger at about 30 degrees also of which he thinks he can fix before it gets any worse. Is it your opinion he may be telling me the truth and that amputation is the best route at least for the little finger given its advanced stage?

  9. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings Phil,

    You are asking good questions that I cannot answer because I do not have enough information. You need to get a second opinion about the kind of surgery that is being proposed for your hands. So many surgeries for Dupuytren’s contracture turn out to be a crap shoot, with disappointing and worsening results. The basic reason for this is that the tissue of anyone with Dupuytren’s contracture will frequently — almost always — over-produce scar tissue after surgery which stimulates new DC nodule growth. This can result in a larger and more aggressive Dupuytren’s contracture problem than the original.

    Please go to a hand specialist who has a lot of experience with Dupuytren’s contracture for a second opinion who will evaluate your situation with a fresh perspective.

    Perhaps you should consider a more conservative alternative to your problem. Many people have avoided hand surgery completely by using the DCI treatment ideas. Please look around this website for more information to learn how your body might respond to a little natural help. TRH

  10. Aleesha says:

    Hi there. Husband has already been taking Vitalzym Extra Strength for 2 months (Fibrozym not available) for his Dupuytren’s contracture and thinks there has been a minor improvement to his hand. Is adding Neprinol and/or Nattokinase a good idea? He basically has full flexibility in his hand, just one knot that is uncomfortable/hurts to push on for that part of his hand. Thank you.

  11. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings Aleesha,

    As great as Neprinol and Fibrozym are for Dupuytren’s contracture, taking additional fibrolytic enzymes will likely not give him additional improvement. Taking only systemic enzymes (or only any one kind of supplement such as vitamin E or PABA, etc. by itself), is seldom helpful. If you wish to help your husband improve further have him follow a diversified and complete plan of treatment that does a better job of supporting the healing process. This is accomplished with a greater variety of balanced therapy items. For additional information about correctly expanding his treatment plan, please refer to the DCI section on treatment selection.

    When people correctly use the Dupuytren’s contracture they note moderate to marked improvement in 8-10 cases, for every one report of failure. A lot more can be done for your husband. Please let me know if you need special assistance. Dupuytren’s contracture is not an easy problem to get ahead of, but it can done in a good number of cases when it is done correctly. TRH

  12. Paul Lauginiger says:

    Had Dupuytren’s contracture surgery little over a year ago in 2018 on little finger. Tried 36 sessions of physical therapy.
    Still cant make a fist,stiffness has spread to ring/middle finger. 2nd opinion said it was scar tissue now on tops of fingers;said have to do more surgery. What are chances that it could be ulnar nerve damage causing lack of full flexibility. If so what can be done for this? Really frustrated with situation!

  13. Dr. Herazy says:

    Greetings Paul,

    Poor results like yours after Dupuytren’s contracture surgery are far more common than people believe. This is why so many doctors are reluctant to do DC surgery because the results are so often disappointing or just outright bad.

    The nature of the tissue in Dupuytren’s contracture is to make too much fibrous and collagenous tissue in response to injury. So when a DC hand is operated upon it is common for that hand to respond with an excess of scar tissue, resulting in an even worse case of Dupuytren’s contracture. Its like when you poke a stick at a mean dog; he will get meaner. Best to leave the mean do alone. The idea of doing even more surgery to correct this kind of situation is indeed risky. I suggest you consider doing some Alternative Medicine to see if you can get things under control with natural healing. It might make a difference, and help your body resolve what is going on. If it works, great; it it doesn’t work, you can always think about more the more drastic measure of more surgery.

    We get 8-10 reports of moderate to marked success with Dupuytren’s contracture for every report of failure with our method; not bad results. Let me know what you think. TRH

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