Pat Williams Rumors

But there it was, this exotic phrase: multiple myeloma. His first question was the one that most naturally occurs to a patient, how long do I have to live? Dr. Reynolds’ answer was not comforting: Two years, maybe three. “When I got the news, obviously I was shocked,” Williams said. “Just stunned. That was the last thing on my mind, that I might have cancer. I could not imagine it. “When Dr. Reynolds broke the news, I was just—wow, I was overwhelmed. I had been a fitness nut, I have been careful about my lifestyle and suddenly I am being told I have multiple myeloma, something I had never even heard of.”
But Williams did not stay down long. He still had more life to live. The first step was to figure out how to stop the cancer, and force it into remission. Knowing he had a very difficult cancer to deal with, he gave Dr. Reynolds the green light to try whatever was needed. “I have been on every medication they have, I have done bone marrow treatments, every drug,” Williams said. “I told him, ‘Don’t hold anything back, I will be your guinea pig.’ Whatever they have that might work, I want to try it. I have seen progress in the last three years that was unimaginable when he first told me.”