Actually in his other book Moritz does give an exact link to the Johns Hopkins archives where such photos can be found, while making clear that only the most advanced medical universities describe and illustrate these liver stones in their literature and websites.(as "intrahepatic stones.") He argues that's the reason why most doctors don't know anything about them or that they grow in the liver. But the photos aren't that hard to find, there are several you can find right here in the Curezone literature somewhere, I know because I've seen them! Look them up. He also says that when a fatty liver is diagnosed the doctor will talk of excessive fatty tissue when in fact he means lots of stones. Quotes from the book: "The fact that the majority of these stones are just congealed clumps of bile or organic matter makes them practically "invisible" to x-rays, ultrasonic technologies, and computerized tomography (CT)".
"The situation is different with regard to the gallbladder, where up to about 20 percent of all stones can be made up entirely of minerals, predominantly calcium salts and bile pigments. Whereas diagnostic tests can easily detect these hardened, relatively large stones in the gallbladder, they tend to miss the softer, noncalcified stones in the liver. Only when excessive amounts of cholesterol-based stones (85-95 percent cholesterol), or other clumps of fat, block the bile ducts of the liver may an ultrasound test reveal what is generally referred to as "fatty liver". In such a case, the ultrasound pictures reveal a liver that is almost completely white (instead of black). A fatty liver can gather up to 20.000 stones before it succumbs to suffocation and ceases to function."
"If you had a fatty liver and went to the doctor, she would tell you that you had excessive fatty tissue in your liver. It is less likely, though, that she would tell you that you had intrahepatic Gallstones (stones obstructing the liver's bile ducts). As mentioned before, most of the smaller stones in the liver are not detectable through ultrasound or CT scans. Nevertheless, careful analysis of diagnostic images by specialists would show whether some of the smaller bile ducts in the liver were dilated because of obstruction. A dilation of bile ducts caused by larger and denser stones or by clusters of stones may be detected more readily through magnetic resonace imaging (MRI). However, unless there is an indication of major liver trouble, doctors rarely check for such intrahepatic stones. Unfortunately, although the liver is one of the most important organs in the body, its disorders are also underdiagnosed all too often."
"Whether your doctor or you consider them conventional mineral-based gallstones, fat deposits, or clots of hardened bile, the net result is that they prevent the necessary amounts of bile from reaching the intestines. The important question is how such a simple thing as obstructed bile flow can cause such complex diseases as congestive heart failure, diabetes, and cancer."