"The War In Medicine"
Continued From The Last Post.How Chemotherapy Can Be "Justified"
First of all, chemotherapy cannot be "neutral." If it does not
increase the life of the patients significantly (compared to
those who refuse treatment), then orthodox treatments are not
only worthless, they do an enormous amount of damage. Orthodox
treatments destroy the immune system, destroy vital organs,
cause immense pain and sickness, can damage DNA, etc.
Let me say this another way. Everyone has cancer cells. The
body's immune system routinely kills cancer cells and stops
the spreading of cancer. Thus, cancer patients obviously
have a weakened immune system to begin with. Chemotherapy
further weakens the immune system, making the body even
less resistant to cancer. Thus, even though chemotherapy
kills cancer cells, it also weakens the immune system, kills
normal cells, etc. Thus, chemotherapy does both good and bad.
But does it do more good or more bad?
Now listen to this carefully: the only way to justify using
chemotherapy and radiation is if these techniques significantly
extend the life of the patient compared to no treatment at
all and compared to those who go the alternative route.
Because of the damage that orthodox treatments do, there is no
other way to justify the use of orthodox medicine. But it appears
that it does not extend life except in rare cases. So why does the
medical community use surgery, chemotherapy and radiation?
“Most cancer patients in this country die of chemotherapy.
Chemotherapy does not eliminate breast, colon, or lung cancers.
This fact has been documented for over a decade, yet doctors
still use chemotherapy for these tumors.”
Allen Levin, MD UCSF The Healing of Cancer
One of the problems with the concept of "remission" is that the medical
community conveniently forgets to tell you how many patients
"relapse," meaning come out of remission ("relapse" is
frequently called "regression"). Read this quote carefully:
"Ovarian cancer is usually detected at an advanced stage
and, as such, is one of the deadliest and most difficult cancers
to treat. Therapy can eradicate the tumors, but most patients
relapse within two years ... Normally, when a woman is diagnosed
with ovarian cancer, she undergoes surgery to have the tumors
removed. The ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus and parts of the
bowel are often removed as well. Chemotherapy follows the
surgery, and about 90 percent of patients then go into remission,
a period of "watchful waiting." "The problem is that over the
next five to 10 years, as many as 90 percent of women will relapse
and die," says Berek. When the cancer returns in other surrounding
tissue, it is more virulent and resistant to
chemotherapy." taken from:
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