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Donato 1 in 1938 Donato Perez Garcia, MD (1), Brig. General.   
Discoverer and developer of IPT.  Practiced IPT 1928-1971 (43 years of IPT experience) in Mexico City.  Demonstrated and patented IPT in the United States.  Astonishing success in treating many serious diseases using IPT: cancer, other chronic diseases, infections.
October 22, 1896 in Mexico City.  
Died December 12, 1971in Mexico City.

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Did you know that a whole forest can fit into an acorn?

Donato 1 laughing
Donato Perez Garcia, MD

Brig. Gen. Donato Perez Garcia, MD  was the seed, the source, the discoverer of IPT.  In his lifetime his medicine helped tens of thousands, perhaps a hundred thousand.  In our lifetime, it could help hundreds of millions, perhaps a few billion.  

        First there was no IPT, and then, through his keen observation and miraculous intuition, IPT existed.  One man conceived it, birthed it, and raised it to maturity, and energetically, openly, took it out into the world.  

        Few listened.  The world wasn't ready yet.  Science had no way to understand his results.  But lives of lucky patients were saved and transformed.  And most important, he passed IPT on in living form, through the perilous, distracting, noisy storm of history, to his son Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2.   

        IPT has been essentially ignored for three generations.  The world must have it now.

        The purpose of this page is to honor this man, to peer through the mists of time to see him shining like gold in the gray context of his day, streaking through history like a comet.  

Read about his work and the history of IPT.

        Let us marvel at the genius of this man.  A being with incandescent creativity and vision, and, like Nikola Tesla and Leonardo daVinci, far ahead of his time.

        He started out with a traditional MD education, with specialized training in   surgery, dental surgery, urology, and gynecology/obstetrics.  He became the Medical Director of the Civil Hospital M.A.Camacho, and the Director of the Military College Hospital.  He was the personal doctor of Mexican presidents Manuel A.Camacho and Lázaro Cárdenas.  And he was very active and honored as a military doctor during the Mexican Revolution, retiring with the rank of Brigadier General.

        And yet he transcended his specialized training and his high status in standard medicine.  He set out on his own to found a whole new self-consistent system of medicine.  Medicine that could do things that were so unexpected, so unbelievable for the time, that other doctors could not even see them, could not even acknowledge them.

        From observing the reactions of his own body to insulin, he intuited -- correctly -- what was going on at the cellular level.   Beyond the science of his time, and still beyond the knowledge of most scientists to this day.

        And he crafted these observations into a system of medicine that can choreograph the body's chemistry in the space of an hour  ---  to balance it, detoxify it, open it up to the effects of medications in an exquisitely timed moment of sensitivity, the "therapeutic moment", and then return it to normal at a higher level of health.  The most sophisticated kind of biological response modification, generations before that expression was created.  

        Then he went on to explore the whole range of medications of the time, and new combinations of them made possible by this  timed medical choreography.  He boldly treated diseases and conditions that no one would imagine trying to treat this way, not even in the year 2000.  Paralysis of polioNeurosyphilisMalariaGallstonesUlcers.  Even appendicitis.  

        In later years, with his son at his side, he investigated electrochemical reactions of the blood, and believed that he could use them as a quick and simple tool to measure the health of the body and to detect disease, especially cancer.   Perhaps in the years to come we will discover that he was right about that, too, as his "Oncodiagnosticator" is brought up to date with today's biochemistry, electronics, and optics.

        He reported his work to the doctors of his day, who heard but for some reason could not listen.  He traveled through the United States by invitation several times, demonstrated his successes again and again, spoke to newspapers and magazines, wrote a book, made documentary films.  It was as though he was a time traveler that few could see, few could hear, despite his most generous and focused efforts to make himself and his more advanced technology available.

        How I wish he were here, now, in more than spirit.  He would love this website.  He would enthusiastically leap into the research, he would passionately join in the teaching of IPT, he would be excited about taking IPT to people in the farthest corners of this world.  

        Most of all, he would laugh with joy.

Dr. Perez Garcia 1 Chronology

Born October 22, 1896. 

Insulin discovered in 1921 by Banting & Best (when Dr. Perez Garcia 1 was age 24).

Received Medical Diploma in 1924 (age 27).

First injected himself with insulin on July 25, 1926 at 8:45am  (age 29).

First IPT patients in 1928  (age 32).

Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2

Applied for US patent July 13, 1935 (age 38).

Demonstrated IPT at Harvard in US in 1935 (age 38).

Practiced IPT in San Antonio, Texas, and at Austin State Hospital in 1937-38 (age  40-41)

Published long IPT report in Revista Medica Militar June 1938 (age 41).

Invited by US Secretary of War  Harry  H. Woodring  to demonstrate IPT at Saint Elizabeth's Hospital in Washington, D.C., 1938 (age 41).

US patent for IPT treatment of syphilis granted February 7, 1939 (age 42).

Official document recognizing the effectiveness of IPT signed by Alberto P. Leon, Mexican Secretary of Health, 1939 (age 42).

Official document recognizing the effectiveness of IPT signed by J. Agustin Cástro, Mexican Secretary of Defense, 1940 (age 43).

IPT clinic to test IPT in Mexican military, in 1941 (age 44) 

Invited to demonstrate IPT in US at Naval Hospital in San Diego  Dec. 1943 through April 1944 (age 46-47).  

Time Magazine article about Dr. Perez Garcia 1 and IPT successes, the first international recognition of the work of a Mexican doctor, in 1944 (age 47).

Mexican military loses election in 1944, losing him the chance to be Mexican Secretary of Health (age 47).

First successful treatment of cancer with IPT in 1945 (age 48).

Another trip to demonstrate IPT in the US in 1947 (age 50).

Treated patients with ulcers in 1948 (age 51).

Presented ulcer results to 9th Cong. of Surgeons in 1950 (age 53).

Published Terapia Celular (Cellular Therapy) in 1953 (age 56) (now available in Spanish on IPTQ.

His son Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2 joined the medical practice in 1956 (age 59).

Reversed paralysis of polio in children in late 1950s.

Dr. Perez Garcia 3 born March 30, 1958 (age 61).

Pursued Oncodiagnosticator research in 1960s.

Died December 12, 1971.  (age 75)

If he were alive now, in 2000, he would be 103 years old.


Donato 1 with actor Pallili and friends
Dr. Perez Garcia 1, 2nd from right.  His cured and grateful patient, famous Mexican actor Palilli on the right.

Brig. Gen Donato Perez Garcia,
photo on his retirement diploma,
dated Feb. 16, 1961
Donato 1 (late 1950s?)
Dr. Perez Garcia 1 (in late 1950s?).
Donato 1 working with Oncodiagnosticator samples
Dr. Perez Garcia 1 working with Oncodiagnosticator samples.
Donato 2 and Donato 1 in office with flowers
Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2 and Dr. Perez Garcia 1 in late 1960s(?) at their Ponciano Arriaga office in Mexico City.  Flowers on the right are most likely from grateful patient Catalina Escobar, who took the photo.


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