A Chinese doctor claims to have cured a rare condition that has plagued his country for more than 60 years

The Chinese doctor who claimed to have invented the Chakra Western Medicine (CWMS) was forced to deny his claim to cure a rare and potentially fatal condition that had plagued his people for decades.

According to a report published on Wednesday by the state-run Xinhua news agency, the doctor claimed to be able to cure the “inconceivable” condition of cerebral palsy, an incurable neurological condition that is a result of a severe brain injury.

According for example of the Chinese state media, the doctors treatment was based on the idea that the brain, and its cells, are in constant contact with the outside world.

However, a study by Chinese researchers, published in the journal Frontiers in Neurology in November 2016, found that the diagnosis of cerebral flaccid paralysis, also known as cerebral palsys-induced palsy (CPIP), is actually made based on an incomplete assessment of the brain.

CPIP is a condition where the brain is unable to process and integrate information and instructions from the external world.

It is a rare disease, with a prevalence of 0.7 percent in the world, but it has killed over two million people since it was first discovered in the 1930s.

Although the doctors claim to have found a cure for CPIP, their claim is not confirmed.

In the meantime, more than 50 people have died from CPIP in China.

In the report, the Chinese researcher, Wang Yi, said he developed CPIP through the treatment of a group of people who were suffering from a severe case of chronic fatigue syndrome.

Wang claimed that he found a group who had the condition and the symptoms of CPIP and he believed that they could use the Chinese medicine to treat their condition.

“I saw a group in the city of Hubei, who were sick, but couldn’t get any treatment,” Wang said.

“They needed help from me, so I went and got some pills.”

The pills were labelled as “Chakra Western medicine.”

Wu’s claims were based on what he described as the “common sense of the common people of the region”.

Wawu Zou, a professor of neurosurgery at Wuhan University, told The Washington Post in an email that he did not think the Chinese doctors claims could be scientifically valid.

“The diagnosis of CPIC is not correct,” he said.

“[Wang] had not even considered that the condition might be due to an illness, such as an injury.

In that case, the treatment could be effective.”

However, Wang also acknowledged that he was only able to treat the people who suffered from CPIC for about a month.

“My treatment of CPIG did not provide any relief, nor did it change the course of the illness,” he wrote.

“The symptoms of my treatment did not improve the patient’s life, but only worsened it.”

Wang also told The Post that he had not heard from any of his Chinese patients after they were cured.

The Chinese government did not respond to requests for comment.