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Don't Let Mainstream Mis-reporting about Cancer Kill Your Chances
of Good Health
I know I'm not the only person disappointed with the news media. It's
rife with sensationalism and biased stories. Worst of all are the "journalists"
who go in search of tabloid-style stories and don't bother with
What happens in these cases? We end up watching biased stories that
appear to be objective but aren't. I recently saw a bogus news segment on
thermograms, so I want to set the record straight on how this early detection
tool can save you from breast cancer despite what some know-nothing
journalists may say. It could save your life.
Mammograms versus thermograms
The news report I saw knocking thermograms was based on ONE case of a
woman who received a false negative, indicating she didn't have cancer when
in fact she did. The reporter then trotted out sound bites from a couple of
radiologists (who make their living off of X-rays) to say that of course
thermograms aren't good for much and women should stick to mammograms.
The news report didn't say a word about the terrible inaccuracy of
mammograms, the countless false negatives and false positives. If we're going
to condemn screening procedures for one false negative, mammograms would
have been outlawed years ago.
Early detection is key when it comes to any cancer, and breast cancer in
particular. And it's a fact that thermograms are a safe, valuable early
detection tool for breast cancer.
The problem is, no single early detection tool is flawless. Mammograms
are the most well-known, and they certainly detect some cancers. But they're
also virtually useless when it comes to detecting tumors in the dense tissue
of younger women.
On top of that, mammograms can deliver false-negatives, false-positives,
over-diagnosis, over-treatment, and radiation exposure. Last I checked, the
false-negative rate was around 20 percent—meaning mammograms will miss
one out of five breast cancer tumors.
They're also virtually useless for women under age 40—and though rare,
it's the younger-than-forty crowd that develops some of the most malicious
strains of breast cancer.
Consider thermograms instead
Thermography is not "alternative medicine" as such. It's legal in the
United States and widely used in Europe. In the U.S., conventional medicine
has thrown it on the alternative medicine dust heap because it poses a threat
to mammography, a huge, profitable industry with tens of thousands of people
making a living off it.
The FDA approves thermography as safe but doesn't officially support it
and says it's not an alternative to mammography. But given the FDA's poor
track record in supporting safe, non-invasive, proven health treatments, you
shouldn't let that stop you from reaping the benefits of thermography
If you don't know about it, thermography is a form of digital infrared
imaging that's completely safe—no radiation exposure whatsoever. It's based
on the concept that early tumor sites project more heat than normal breast
tissue. This is because of the increased blood vessel circulation and
metabolic changes that take place when a tumor first develops.
A thermogram pinpoints the abnormal heat levels that cancerous and — this
is important — pre-cancerous areas generate. These areas pour out excessive
heat long before a mammogram or any physical examination can detect a thing.
But when it comes to thermograms, the key thing is to look at changes
over time. So anyone who gets a single thermogram and thinks that's the last
word on their risk factor is missing out on crucial information.
The single-bullet approach
While I absolutely do think some screening tests are better than others,
it riles me when a news program puts out a sensational story that paints a
tool as worthless. It's like the medical industry taking a single-bullet
approach to healthcare, trying to pigeon-hole illnesses into one-size-fits-
all problems and solutions. Healthcare isn't that easy, and it never will be.
Here's what you have to remember. Most high-tech screening procedures are
flawed in some way. Take mammograms, for instance. They're just X-ray
pictures of the breast. Not only do they not work well on dense breast
tissue, as mentioned, but they're subject to error. The machine can
malfunction. The technician who interprets your results can screw up. Or a
tumor just won't show.
In a thermogram, the tumor site needs to be caught at a certain growth
stage. And again, interpretation is subject to human error. The images have
to be interpreted by a skilled, experienced thermographer. And as I said
earlier, it's the changes seen in a series of images, taken over a period of
years, that most accurately flags cancer risk.
If this sounds alarming, it really isn't. The abnormally hot areas that
turn up in thermograms can take many, many years to develop into cancer.
Immediate treatment isn't needed. You've got time to observe how they change
— and to proceed to other tests such as biopsies and mammograms if they seem
warranted. Cancerous areas literally get hotter every year, and a thermogram
can often see this occurring long before an X-ray could ever detect a mass.
We already know one in five cancers can't be detected by mammography.
Some of those cancers can be picked up by a thermogram. On the flip side,
there is the occasional tumor site that won't show up on a thermogram, but
may with a mammogram or other screening test. In fact, some studies show an
increased survival rate when mammography and breast thermography are used
It's in your hands…
I'd say the best possible tool for fighting breast cancer is simply
awareness. Know your options and choose what feels best for you based on your
age, genetic risk, tissue density, and access. I'm not a fan of some of the
diagnostic tools out there, but if you opt to use them, make sure you go in
with eyes wide open. Ask questions. Don't be a meek little lamb who does
whatever doctor says. If you ever have any kind of doubts, get a second
opinion. Push for it. It's your life we're talking about.
Thank You Lee Euler
God Bless Everyone & God Bless The United States of America.
42 S. Sherwood Dr.
Belton, Tx. 76513