For many cancer victims, the treatment is just as dangerous as the disease. Is there a better way?

For more than 60 years, we have been teaching worldwide about the connection between excess protein and sugar and the proliferation of cancer. Of course, it’s also our chemical- and heavy metal-saturated world that caused this disease to supersede heart maladies as the No. 1 killer.

Recent findings from MIT verify our concerns, and the international science landscape has revealed the war has been lost. As we know, RNA is the building block for DNA. Musashi proteins bond the RNA, preventing proper foundation for the DNA. The work done in Boston on tumor biology highlights that excess protein, certainly from animal-based foods, in coordination with all forms of sugar, including fructose, establishes the epicenter for mutation to occur.

Lead author of the study, Yardin Katz, stated, “RNA is processed at several places within the cell and this gives opportunities for RNA-binding proteins to regulate RNA at each point. We’re very interested in trying to understand this class of proteins and how they regulate cell-state transitions” (tumors).

Across six decades of clinical observations, we’ve noticed that the removal of complex proteins and the absence of all forms of sugar work as a spring-board, allowing the body’s immunity to fully engage in its attack on cancer cells.

Unfortunately, current mainstream protocols weaken and destroy the immune system cells, leaving the patient in a weakened state, literally fighting both the disease and the treatment. Recent studies reported in Natural Health 365 highlight that only 2.1 percent of people survive after having chemotherapy administered as their main treatment after five years.

Britain’s Public Health England and Cancer Research UK reported that chemotherapy drugs kill half of the patients that take them within the first 30 days. There seems to be mounting evidence of the sources’ impetus and treatments of cancer failing us. There needs to be a fresh set of eyes objectively placed on the treatments, so the scientific community can rethink the current state of affairs. Guy Faguet, MD reported in an Australian journal that in his home country, the survival rate after chemo is only 2.3 percent after five years. When one analyzes patients who either opted out or were advised by their physicians not to undergo this form of nuclear medicine, there were better outcomes and less mortality.

A study on the chemeurope website described the genesis of all cancers in connection with epigenetics. Lifestyle is central in the prevention and reversal of this disease. Professor Graeme Morgan, radiation oncologist; Robyn Ward, medical oncologist; and Dr. Michael Barton, radiation oncologist, collaborated at the Royal North Shore hospital in Sydney, resulting in a meta-study analysis that provoked their statement that chemotherapy was, in fact, statistically shown to be ineffective in the overwhelming majority of cases.

Today, it is widely accepted that a positive attitude, a clean, plant-based diet and consistent productive movement and exercise work together to prevent and even reverse mutagenic disease. Although one cannot state that there is never a time or place to intervene with nuclear medicine, global research is slowly disassembling the ironclad control of these procedures. Educated patients are challenging the status quo and demanding honest and transparent evaluations of any and all suggested treatments.

In the four decades I have worked in the field of natural health care, I’ve observed a healthy lifestyle as central to the prevention and recovery of a wide variety of maladies. Epigenetically, we can turn on and off the cancer switch.

I challenge all healthcare professionals to embrace a wide and comprehensive approach in the pursuit of helping people in their time of need. There is no doubt that the future of medicine includes lifestyle as the fundamental premise of a healthy protocol. Continue to be educated and learn as much as you can before you make any and all decisions.

 

Article by Brian Clement, PhD, LN

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