Full MRI Scan Downloads Page

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These extraordinary and shocking revelations will challenge your faith in ethical medicine.

Full MRI Scan Downloads

The following links are to downloads of the complete MRI scans discussed on other pages on this website. They are included here for reference and verification purposes only. The first two zip downloads linked below relate to the Brain MRI and MRI Head scans performed at Guy's & St. Thomas' NHS Trust – 'GSTT' (MRI-1); and UCLH NHS Trust (MRI-2), in 2008 and 2013 respectively, and contain the original MRI scan material as contained in the discs supplied by the two hospitals. The third and fourth zip downloads linked further below relate to spinal MRI scans performed in 2015 at the BMI Hospital Blackheath, London (MRI-3), and the Royal London Hospital (MRI-4).

After downloading each of the zip files, extract the files to a new folder (unique for each scan) before attempting to view the scans (in the case of the MRI-1 scan only, the files must be burned to disc before viewing).

1. Brain MRI Scan (2008)

The images from this first scan referred to in the title page of this section are images 13, 14, & 15 from the 26-image Series7 of the scan (coronal sections). I have indicated certain self-evident anomalies in these images which have not been disclosed in the MRI Findings report made by the Radiology Dept. at St. Thomas' Hospital. There may be further anomalies in other areas of the scan which I remain unaware of.

BRAIN MRI scan – GSTT NHS Trust, 02/10/2008 [ MRI-1.zip – 52.2MB ]

For an objective comparison of the scan contents with the MRI Findings report produced by St. Thomas' Hospital Radiology Dept. on 06/10/2008 (as discussed on the title page of this section), a (partially redacted) copy of the Findings report is linked below:

GSTT MRI Findings report – 06/10/2008 [ GSTT_MRI_Findings_6.10.08.pdf – 89KB ]

In order to view this scan it is necessary to burn the contents of the MRI-1.zip file onto CD Rom (not necessary for the later scans). The original disc was designed for compatibility with the Windows XP platform, and has limited compatibility with later versions of Windows. For instance, the disc will play on my own installation of Windows 7, but I have experienced it failing to play on some installations of that platform. It may be similarly compatible with Vista, Windows 8, and Windows 10, but I have not tested it on these platforms. I understand it is not compatible with other operating systems.

To produce a working CD copy of the scan, download the file above and extract the contents to an empty temporary folder. Then burn the contents of that folder directly onto the root of a blank CD, i.e., not including the temporary folder itself, and preserving the directory structure of the files in the folder. Do not modify any of the files or folders following extraction. The disc will autoplay in Windows, or by running the file LaunchPad.exe from Windows Explorer.

2. MRI Head Scan (2013)

The images from the second scan I have referred to here are images 51, 52, & 53 from the 128-image sequence located in the top folder named AAH Scout (sagittal sections), in the scan explorer window which opens when running the scan application. There are further self-evident anomalies (items which are clearly of non-biological origin) revealed in these images but left undisclosed in the report made by National Hospital for Neurology & Neurosurgery (NHNN – a part of UCLH NHS Trust). Again, there may be further anomalies in other areas of the scan which I remain unaware of.

MRI HEAD scan – UCLH NHS Trust, 06/03/2013 [ MRI-2.zip – 60.2MB ]

The radiology report on the second scan made by NHNN was quoted by Dr. Dominic Heaney, Consultant Neurologist at NHNN, in his letter to my GP of 18/03/2013 linked below:

NHNN's report on the 2nd scan – 18/03/2013 [ 02-NHNN_scan-report_18.3.13.pdf – 45KB ]

I received the copy of the 2nd MRI scan from UCLH Medical Records Dept. two months after Dr. Heaney's letter of 18 March. After studying the scan I became aware of the apparent anomalies I have referred to above. At this time I was awaiting a response to my complaint against GSTT, so I did not immediately raise an issue with NHNN over their failure to report anomalies from the 2nd scan. However, at the time of referring the complaint against GSTT to the Health Service Ombudsman, I sent the following email to Jill Rayfield, Dr. Heaney's secretary, on 26/09/2013, attaching copies of the scan images in question, and asking Dr. Heaney to corroborate the fact of the self-evident anomalies.

Email to Dr. Heaney's secretary – 26/09/2013 [ 03-email_Dr.Heaney_26.9.13.pdf – 357KB ]

I received the following response from Dr. Heaney, dated 03/10/2013, in which he continues to deny the presence of the anomalies (in spite of the fact that they are quite self-evident) and attempts to explain the objects pointed out in my email in terms of "the posterior aspect of the foramen magnum and the lateral mass of C1" – i.e., the large aperture at the base of the skull and the first cervical vertebra – declaring them as "entirely normal":

Dr. Heaney's response to my email enquiry – 03/10/2013 [ 04-Heaney_letter_3.10.13.pdf – 92KB ]

See the page: 2nd MRI Head Scan for a detailed accout of the progress of my subsequent complaint against UCLH NHS Trust.

The second scan may also be burnt to disc, or alternatively will play direct from a hard-drive by running the file LaunchPad.exe from Windows Explorer. The second scan is compatible with most (if not all) versions of Windows.

TIP: On some computer screens, particularly laptop screens, or in situations of high ambient illumination, images from the second scan will display with improved contrast if one selects: Edit > Reset Window Level to 100% from the menu bar at the top-left of the screen (counter-intuitively, this selection doesn't seem to have any anticipated effect on the size of the display).

2015 Spinal MRI scans

The two following links relate to scans performed in 2015 at the BMI Hospital Blackheath, London (MRI-3), and the Royal London Hospital – 'RLH' (MRI-4).

MRI Thoracic Spine – BMI Hospital Blackheath, 23/07/2015 [ MRI-3.zip – 35.2MB ]

MRI Whole Spine – RLH, Barts NHS Trust, 11/09/2015 [ MRI-4.zip – 42.5MB ]

These scans were made in response to a set of complex and aggressive problems that developed in the region of my left shoulder-blade during the summer of 2015, and which I reported to my GP at that time (see: pp.72-74 of my report for further desription of these symptoms, and my explanation for why I think the symptoms resulted from an exceptional irradiation to the area, as a consequence of one of the attempts on my life at this time).

Following a consultation with a spinal surgeon at the BMI, an MRI scan was performed of my thoracic spine on 23/07/2015 (MRI-3). The scan was scheduled as "MRI Spine thoracic", and during the procedure I reported to the radiologist that there were specific concerns with the area of my left scapula. Following the scan, the radiologist gave me a copy of the scan on disc. There is no verbal report on the scan included in the scan material and during my subsequent consultation with the same surgeon no anomalies (and no explanation for my symptoms) were reported to have been revealed by the scan.

The scan performed at the Royal London Hospital was initially scheduled by the first neurologist I saw there as: "MRI Whole Spine, MRI Shoulder Lt."; and this is reflected in the letter received from the MRI Dept. notifying me of the scan appointment (see: MRI appointment letter – 21/08/215). However, the scan actually performed on 11/09/2015 avoided to make a dedicated scan of the left shoulder (the scan is restricted to the width of the spinal column only – i.e., to the "Whole Spine" element of the original schedule), in spite of the fact that "MRI Shoulder Lt." had clearly been part of the request made by the first neurologist, and had been initially scheduled by the MRI Dept. This part of the procedure must therefore have been deliberately excluded by the positive intervention of someone in a senior position either at the Neurology Dept. or within RLH, following the letter from the MRI Dept. of 21/08/2015.

The following textual report on the scan conducted at the Royal London Hospital was extracted from the 'Reports' section of the scan accessible from within the scan display itself:

Radiology report from RLH – 30/09/2015 [ Barts_MRI_report_30.9.15.pdf – 244KB ]

There are further inconsistencies revealed in the scan report. The report states as the reason for the referral and under "Clinical Details": "right shoulder numbness with burning shooting pain", which is an utter perversion of the symptoms I had reported to the referring neurologist. These had concerned only the left shoulder, and had been the reason for that doctor to specify a dedicated scan of the left shoulder in her initial request. There is no possible ambiguity involved in the instruction 'left shoulder'; therefore, it is inconceivable that this misrepresentation of the clinical details could have arisen as an innocent mistake. There has been no satisfactory explanation from the hospital for the omission of the scan of the left shoulder. The symptoms affecting this area still persist and are worryingly complex, but have clearly been refused appropriate investigation or treatment by the Royal London Hospital.

The only problems reported from the spinal scans relate to mild age-related degenerative changes in the cervical discs, reported as: "narrowing of the left C6 and right C7 neural foramina", in addition to "some minor lumbar facet degeneration". I do not have the expertise to judge if there are anomalies revealed but left undisclosed in the spinal scans (my judgements elsewhere in this section with regard to the two earlier Brain & Head scans concern anomalies which are quite self-evident). I leave it to those with the relevant expertise to evaluate the spinal scans.

Each of the two spine MRI scans linked above may be viewed on MS Windows platforms by running the scan applications direct from a hard drive, without the need to burn the scans to disc. The files to launch each respective application are AUTORUN.EXE (MRI-3), and run_cdviewer.exe (MRI-4). When launching AUTORUN.EXE from the MRI-3 folder from a hard-drive for the first time (rather than from a compact disc), it is necessary to first point the fastView Browser to the MRI-3 folder to be able to load the scan images. In the top left of the fastView Browser window, where it says "Source", click on the "Browse for folder" button (marked "...") and browse to the MRI-3 main folder to select it as the source for the images.

When viewing MRI-4, it is necessary to select and highlight the single entry in the "Patient CD Index" window which initially opens, before clicking the "OK" button (!)

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