Schloßplatz 4, Erlangen, Bavaria, Germany
Freye received a Doctor of Medicine degree from Friedrich-Alexander University Erlangen-Nürnberg in 1967.
Universitätsstraße 1, Düsseldorf, Northrhine-Westphalia, Germany
Freye earned his Doctor of Philosophy degree from Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf in 1979. He has been working at the same university since 2001.
Enno Christian Kurt Freye received a Doctor of Medicine degree from Friedrich-Alexander University Erlangen-Nürnberg in 1967. Twelve years later he earned his Doctor of Philosophy degree from Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf.
Enno Christian Kurt Freye began his career as a cardiovascular fellow at Pacific Medical Center in 1971 and held it for two years. In 1980, he became a project leader at the University Clinic of Essen, where he worked until 1989. In 1996, Enno was appointed a director of the Center of Pain Therapy. He is a certified anesthesiologist.
Enno Freye held a distinguished academic title, Appellate Professor, at Heinrich Heine University in Düsseldorf, Germany, but was stripped of it when it was revealed that his study, the February 2018 paper, which was published by the journal GSC Online Press, was used to distribute toxic bleach to people with malaria. In the paper he describes discovering a new way of treating malaria using a mixture of drugs. It appears to be a legitimate work of science. GSC Online Press is considered to be not a well-known journal in scientific circle.
Heinrich Heine University stressed that Freye was not an employee. University spokeswoman said his "connection to the department [of vascular surgery] was purely advisory, i.e. concerning publications of department." She said that the title "appellate professor" is awarded to those "who fulfil the formal requirements to work as regular professors and accomplish an extraordinary level of research and teaching."
Enno Christian Kurt Freye is a proponent of Miracle Mineral Solution (MMS). He believes it has curative powers to heal autism, malaria, and also AIDS. According to his study, the February 2018 paper, Freye says he gave his substances to 500 patients in Cameroon, West Africa, though the exact location of the study isn't specified. The study describes giving doses of artemisin, a known anti-malaria drug, along with citric acid and sodium chlorite. Together the latter two form chlorine dioxide - the key components of MMS. Freye and the two people named as co-authors of the study - Hans Peter Strobel and Olivia M. Weber - claim they were "able to reverse acute symptoms of malaria within the first 2 days."
Enno Christian Kurt Freye has a life partner Gerda Gräfin von Bredow.