Join Date: Aug 2003
Location: Portland, Oregon
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Originally Posted by KatSG
this friend who is in remission now believes that her cancer was caused by exposure to radiation when she had Hodkins as a teenager and they found a large tumor in her chest. That, and an incredibly negligent (IMO) doctor who told her the lump in her breast had something to do with weaning.
“I want to sell drugs to everyone. I want to sell drugs to healthy people. I want drugs to sell like chewing gum.” former Merck CEO, Henry Gadsden
Originally Posted by Jen123
I do not wish to downplay this by any means....
Do you use anti-perspirant ?
I did. I had a huge lump. The doctor said "because of your family history we'll have to get in there to see."
I quit using antiperspirant on the advice of a chiropractor and the lump visibly shrunk within two days.
Now if I fall back on antiperspirant , I get sore breasts and hard lumps. Again , within two days of stopping..it goes away.
Thought I'd share.
Originally Posted by EFmom
As a breast cancer survivor, I would advise you to find yourself an excellent surgeon who specializes in breast surgery. My state has a web site which tells the number of breast surgeries done per surgeon each year. Perhaps there is something similar for NH/VT.
I desparately wanted to not do conventional treatment. I have very good access to the medical literature and did a great deal of research on alternative treatments. It only convinced me that there are, alas, no well tested alternative treatments. Personally, I would do anything that enables me to be around to see my kids grow into adulthood. I found the website www.breastcancer.org to be very helpful.
Best of luck and I hope this is nothing serious. But you are smart to get it checked out.
|Dr. John Beard The Enzyme Treatment of Cancer and Its Scientific Basis (1911) considered the fundamental cornerstone of all enzyme therapy practiced today for cancer. Cancer growth was inhibited by using enzymes.
Dr. Max Wolf treated 50,000 patients with various enzyme combinations over 25 years.
Cancer cells are more susceptible to proteases than regular cells.... [they] are covered by a protein film that proteases break down. This leaves the cancer cells open to the body's natural defenses, chemotherapy or other measures.
Enzymes also stimulate the body's natural cancer fighting weapons. They help disarm the cancer cells.
Next, enzymes can break down the "sticky glue" substance that cancer cells use to stick themselves onto other cells and tissue. This retards their spread and growth (Desser 1990; Gonzalez 1999).
Should someone need surgery, radiation or chemotherapy, enzymes can reduce the side-effects that usually accompany these treatments. Enzymes help reduce inflammation and pain experienced, and speed up the healing process. (Ottokar 1980, Wrba 1990).
Enzyme therapy is effective on many types of cancers including those of the skin, digestive system, connective tissues, breast, lymphoma, leukemia, and others (Gerard 1972, Desser, Rehberger and Paukovits 1994, Lauer et al 2001; Leipner and Saller 2000; Neiper 1974, Taussig, Szekerczes and Batkin 1985).
Originally Posted by blessed
Two to three centimeters is just over one inch in length (1 inch = 2.2 cm).
Sounds like you got the ball rolling. That's great. Keep us informed!
Originally Posted by Jen123