Thank you to everyone for your overwhelming support of this litigation. Right now, we can ONLY accept cases from attacks that occurred in Cuba. We are still continuing our investigation into these attacks.
The most common symptoms associated with Havana Syndrome are nausea, severe headaches, fatigue, dizziness, sleep problems, and hearing loss. Symptoms for some of those affected have resolved, while symptoms for others have lingered, posing a serious obstacle to their work and day-to-day life activities. Since the most likely reason for these symptoms is believed to be directed, pulsed, energy, there are few who believe the attacks could be anything other than deliberate. The patients all reported immediate symptoms of pain sensations and a buzzing sound that emanated from a specific spot in the room, after some heard a higher-pitched sound, or “waves of pressure” in their head.
The individuals who endured an attack report chronic vestibular processing, cognitive problems, headaches, and insomnia. Vestibular processing refers to how movement is interpreted by our bodies. There may be hypersensitivity to movement which causes an intolerance for any type of movement or hyposensitivity which refers to an abnormal decrease in sensitivity to any sensory input. Chronic vestibular processing problems can be extremely serious, keeping individuals from knowing whether or not their body is moving, how quickly it’s moving, and in what direction it’s moving.
Since not all of those involved in the attack reported exactly the same symptoms, and because there was limited personal data due to security concerns or ongoing investigations, it has been difficult to fully evaluate the situation. So, physical brain injuries and the associated sub-injuries that accompany those physical brain injuries are being dealt with by those involved in these attacks.