“Everyone has Cancer”

I remember reading somewhere the phrase ‘Everyone has Cancer.’  It was disappointing that the article did not explain further, just stressed the need for a change in one’s lifestyle.

A lot has been said about the major role of genetics in the incidence of cancer.  The cancer history in our family dating back two generations was truly cause for concern

I was still in grade school when both paternal grandparents died: Lolo had cancer of the lungs; Lola Ca of the liver. I was a senior nursing student when our maternal grandpa succumbed to cancer of the colon.

I believe this history hanging over us siblings instinctively led me to go into Onco Nursing, to try and get to understand what we were up against.  And then Mama had cancer of the breast.  Somehow, something worked for Mama. To survive stage 4 breast cancer only on a strict regimen of diet, enzymes, and laetrile, and then eventually succumb to cancer of the colon after choosing to go off her 27-year regimen was to me clear evidence that the dreaded Big C was there all the time but that it could be controlled!

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Control Cancer Naturally

I’m not saying cancer can be cured but, much like diabetes, it can be controlled without using toxic chemicals.  For Mama, who lived 27 more years after being diagnosed with stage IV cancer, all it took was to follow the orders of G. Edward Griffin in the book World Without Cancer—The Story of Vitamin B17, which bears repeating:

“…avoid excessive damage or stress to the body, minimize foods that pre-empt the pancreatic enzymes for their digestion, and maintain a diet rich in all minerals and vitamins—especially vitamin B17.”

Now, if cancer is so easily manageable through a nutritional approach, with relatively cheap and wholly natural remedies, why are these not being promoted?  Why all the brouhaha, why the billions of dollars taken up by/for cancer research?  The answer lies in what Griffin calls “the politics of cancer therapy.”

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