Do Orthodox Cancer Treatments Work?

two paths
A person diagnosed with cancer is pressured immediately by the American health care system to start a medical treatment program involving surgery, chemotherapy and radiation. Most patients trust these “tested and proven” methods of orthodox treatment. But should they?

(1)”It does not matter how much or how little of a breast is removed: the outcome is always the same.”
(2) “It is complacent to continue subjecting at lease 70% of women with breast cancer to futile mutilating procedures”
(3) “There is no evidence that early mastectomy affects survival; if patients knew this, they would most likely refuse surgery.”
(4) “Despite various modifications of breast cancer treatment, death rates remained unchanged.”
(5) “Breast cancer surgery tends to increase the risk of relapse or death within three years. Surgery is linked to accelerating the spread of cancer by stimulating the formation of metastases in other parts of the body.”
(6) “Untreated post-menopausal women with breast cancer live longer than treated women. The recommendation is not to treat post-menopausal women for breast cancer.”
(7) “Metastasis is commonly triggered by medical intervention, including a biopsy or surgery unrelated to the cancer.”
(8) “Disturbance of a tumor causes greatly increased numbers of cancer cells to enter the bloodstream, while chemo and radiation suppress the immune system. This combination is a recipe for disaster. Primary tumors when left alone, and those in the breast particulary, can be relatively harmless. ”
(9) “While studying prostate cancer, we found that after 23 years there was no difference in the survival rates of those who had surgery and the controls who did not have surgery.”
(10) “No study has proved that early intervention improves the chances of survival. On the contrary, studies proved conclusively that untreated cancer victims live up to four times longer and with better quality of life than treated ones.”
(11) “Medical interventions for cancer have had a negligible or no effect on survival.”
(12) “Cancer Remains Undefeated”
(13) “Several large mammography screening studies found that mammography leads to more aggressive treatment with zero survival benefits.”
(14) “Chemotherapy for children with leukaemia and Hodgkin’s disease is the proud showpiece and the arguably only apparent success of orthodox cancer therapy. Now a long-term follow-up study shows that such children develop 18 times more secondary malignant tumors later in life. Even worse, girls face a 75 times (7,500%) higher risk of breast cancer by the time they turn forty.”
(15) “Development of deep or systemic Candida Albicans infections shortly after beginning chemotherapy seems to be the main problem.”
(16) “While studying ovarian cancer we found that the risk of developing leukaemia after treatment with chemotherapy increased by 2,100%.”
(17) “Many oncologists take for granted that response to therapy prolongs survival, an opinion which is based on a fallacy and which is not supported by any clinical studies.”
(18) “The commonest cancers are as resistant to treatment today as they were 40 or 50 years ago. Nothing is to be gained by pretending that the battle against cancer is slowly but surely being won.”
(19) “Long-term survival of common cancers such as prostate, breast, colorectal and lung has barely budged since the 1970’s. There has been no significant improvement in the last 70-80 years.”
(20) “It is now 32 years since President Nixon declared war on cancer. Since then, Two Trillion dollars has been spent on conventional cancer treatment and research, with the result that more individuals are dying from cancer than ever before.”

holistic

Did you know that patients who die during prolonged treatment with chemotherapy or radiotherapy are not counted in the statistics because they did not “receive the full treatment”.

Did you know that success commonly is judged by the percentage of shrinking tumors, regardless of the patients survival?

Did you know that patients who die as a result of the actual treatment itself are not counted, only those thought to have died of cancer? How in the heck do they know the difference?

Basically, all types and combinations of conventional breast cancer treatment appear to result in the same low long-term survival rates. The only conclusion that can be drawn from this is that conventional treatment does not improve long-term survival rates.

think-for-yourself1

REFERENCES:
(1) Skrabanek, P. ‘False premises and false promises of breast cancer screening’ The Lancet 2:316-19
(2) Baum, M. ‘The Curability of Breast Cancer’ British Medical Journal 1:439-42
(3) Cunningham, L. ‘Mastectomy for so-called lobular carcinoma in situ’ The Lancet 1:306
(4) Editorial, ‘Breast Cancer: Have we lost our way?’ The Lancet 341:343-344
(5)Baum, M. ‘Does surgery disseminate or accelerate cancer?’ The Lancet 347:260
(6) Gregl, A. ‘The life expectancy of the untreated mamma carcinoma’ Klin. Wschr 41:676
(7) Krokowski, E.H ‘Is the current treatment of cancer self-limiting in the extent of its success?’J. Int. Acad. Preventive Medicine 23-39
(8) Tagliabue, E. et al. ‘Role of HER2 in wound-induced breast carcinoma proliferation’ The Lancet 362:527-533 August 2003
(9) Iversen, P. et al ‘Radical prostatectomy versus expectant treatment for early carcinoma of the prostate’ Scand. J. Urol. Nephrol. 172:65-72
(10) Jones, H.B ‘Lecture at the American Cancer Society Conference, New Orléans, July 3 1969’
(11) McKinlay, JB. et al ‘A review of the Evidence concerning the impact of medical measures on recent mortality and morbidity in the U.S.A’ Int. J. Health Services 19:181-208
(12) New England Journal of Medicine 336:1569-1574 1997
(13) Olsen, O., Gotzsche, P.C. ‘Cochrane review on screening for breast cancer with mammography’ 358:1340-42. October 2001
(14) Bhatia, S., Robison, L.L et al., ‘Breast cancer and other second neoplasms after childhood Hodgkin’s disease’ New England J. Med. 334:745-51
(15) Klingspor, L. Stintzing,G.,Tollemar,J., ‘Deep Candida infection in children with leukaemia’ 86:30-36
(16)Riccardi,A.,Mora,O. et al., ‘Long-term survival of stage 1 multiple myeloma given chemotherapy just after diagnosis or at progression of the disease: a multicenter randomized study’ 82:1254-60 April 2000
(17)Abel, U., ‘Chemotherapy of advanced epithelial cancer: a critical review’ Biomed. Pharmocother. 46:439-52
(18) Gould, D. ‘Cancer: A conspiracy of silence’ New Scientist Dec 1976
(19) Moss, R.W ‘The moss reports #127’
(20) Begley, Sharon ‘New statistics show increase in cancer rates: cancer rates go up, not down’ Wall Street Journal October 16 2002. pg B1

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4 Comments

  1. April 16, 2013 at 12:55 AM

    I’ve often wondered what I’d do if I found out I had cancer, and had to make the impossible choices. I still don’t know. I have read all of these same things, but I’m not sitting in the doctors office surrounded by good intentions and hundreds of millions of dollars of marketing. Scary.

  2. clresu said,

    July 30, 2013 at 2:57 AM

    An absolute must read for everyone is “The Cancer Industry” by Ralph Moss. Don’t be fooled by the fact that it’s, uh, maybe 20 to 30 years old. It’s still just as damning.

    It’s a real eye opener . . . whatever you thought/intuited about the cancer industry, well, it’s that about 10x worse.

  3. Marion said,

    September 8, 2013 at 12:33 AM

    I am 46 year old woman who was diagnosed with bc last october and after undergoing a lumpectomy I was told I then needed chemo, radiotherapy and 5 years of tamoxofin. All of which I refused.The last 9 months has been an amazing journey, in which I Have had a total change to body mind and spirit.I would say to any one who is diagnosed with cancer stop and BREATHE, dont rush into any decisions reasearch and look at your options, there are many out there…. I thoughrly recommend everyone watch,” cut, poison, burn” and Read dr lissa Rankins “Mind over medicine” regardless of being diagnosed or not it may just prevent illness for you or help you decide how to help yourself or loved ones. Just remember cancer is a symptom NOT a death sentence.

    • November 7, 2013 at 10:51 AM

      Marion, Thank you for your comments. Let us know what treatments you are considering, and how they work for you. I hope that you are doing well!


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