One caveat about our naming names, describing treatments, and giving scores as to effectiveness: this could be dangerous in some states for some doctors.
In Texas, the State Board (a for-profit entity which stays in existence by fining doctors, which subpeonas patient's medical records which by ruling of the Supreme Court, belong to the patient, and which does not perform due diligence to weed out false reports), is financially motivated to bring doctors up on charges.
Eventually, an agreement is reached in which the doctor pays some tens of thousands of dollars as a fine for poor record-keeping, and is allowed to have his license back.
I know of one doctor being censured because he was a rival to the spouse of a doctor on the Board. I know of another who was turned in by a disgruntled employee who tried to blackmail him.
So it may not be safe for the doctors for us to discuss them. At least I would wonder how they would feel about it.
My local primary care doctor was afraid to order the Igenex Lyme test for me, even though it was not going through insurance. She felt that even ordering a test for Lyme was dangerous to her (OK, she is at one end of the spectrum of paranoia).
Lymenet manages this by private emails, but that would be a lot of work for someone.
Just wanted to bring up my questions. I think it's safe to mention published information as far as treatments go. I'm just not sure about subjective ratings, and treatment regimens which might not be in full context.