LAY MARTIN, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Several years ago I reported to the American Gastro-enterological Association on a small series of cases of peptic ulcer.1 They had been treated only by means of parenteral injections of milk from which fat and bacteria had been removed. Since that time I have followed, with some interest, similar cases and it is now possible to report on a larger series and also upon the duration of relief in the cases so treated.
In the preliminary paper I gave an exhaustive review of the literature on the subject. Very little has been added to our knowledge since then, so
MARTIN L. Peptic Ulcer: Early and Late Effects of Parenteral Injections of a Nonspecific Protein: Conclusions Drawn from Experimental Work on the Modus Operandi of the Therapeutic Agent, and on the Etiology of the Lesion Helped by It. Ann Intern Med. 1932;6:622–631. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-6-5-622
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1932;6(5):622-631.
Gastroenterology/Hepatology, Peptic Disease, Peptic Ulcer.
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