Recently Diagnosed or Relapsed? Stop Looking For a Miracle Cure, and Use Evidence-Based Therapies To Enhance Your Treatment and Prolong Your Remission

Multiple Myeloma an incurable disease, but I have spent the last 25 years in remission using a blend of conventional oncology and evidence-based nutrition, supplementation, and lifestyle therapies from peer-reviewed studies that your oncologist probably hasn't told you about.

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Multiple Myeloma Therapy- Antineoplaston Therapy, the BRI

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Antineoplaston Therapy (ANP) May be Controversial but It Put my Multiple Myeloma in Complete Remission where it has remained since 1999.

I was diagnosed with multiple myeloma in early 1994. I underwent induction chemo, an autologous stem cell transplant, palliative radiation and remission, relapse, remission, relapse and was told by my oncologist that “we can do nothing more for you” in September of 1997.

I then went to Houston, Texas, to the Burzynski Research Institute (BRI) where I began liquid ANP. I underwent A2-1 and A-10 ANP for the next 10 months and then the capsule form of these ANP formulations for another 7 months.

If you look in a dictionary for the word “controversial” you will see a picture of Dr. Stanislaw Burzynski. Say what you want about antineoplaston therapy but you have to admit that Dr. Burzynski has taken decades of abuse from the Texas Medical Board, the FDA, journalists, etc. and come up smiling. After I tried and “failed” all conventional, FDA approved multiple myeloma therapies,  ANP took my multiple myeloma from end-stage to complete remission.

I reached complete remission by April of 1999 where I have remained. Please don’t misunderstand me, ANP for the average cancer patient has real pros and cons. I don’t want to make it seem as though ANP is a slam-dunk.

According to myeloma statistics from the BRI, antineoplaston therapy has a 43% chance of stabilizing your myeloma and a 31% chance that your disease will progress. Not a cancer cure by any stretch but certainly as good as conventional myeloma therapies such as Velcade, Revlimid, Darzelex, Kyprolis, etc.

I am both a long-term myeloma survivor and myeloma cancer coach. ANP put me in complete remission and I have since researched and lived an evidence-based, non-toxic, anti-MM lifestyle through nutrition, supplementation, lifestyle and more.

Have you been diagnosed with multiple myeloma? Have you relapsed after undergoing conventional MM therapies? Scroll down the page, post a question or comment and I will reply to you ASAP.

Thank you,

David Emerson

  • MM Survivor
  • MM Cancer Coach
  • Director PeopleBeatingCancer

Recommended Reading:

Burzynski Clinic

“The Burzynski Clinic is a medical clinic in Texas, United States founded in 1976 and offering unproven cancer treatment. It is best known for the controversial “antineoplaston therapy”, a chemotherapy using compounds it calls antineoplastons, devised by the clinic’s founder Stanislaw Burzynski in the 1970s…

Antineoplaston therapy

Antineoplaston is a name coined by Burzynski for a group of peptides, peptide derivatives, and mixtures that he uses as an alternative cancer treatment.[9] The word is derived from neoplasm.[10]

Antineoplaston therapy has been offered in the U.S. since 1984 but is not approved for general use. The compounds are not licensed as drugs but are instead sold and administered as part of clinical trials at the Burzynski Clinic and the Burzynski Research Institute.[11][12][13]

Antineoplastons (PDQ®)–Patient Version



OR: Objective Response – includes CR and PR.

CR: Complete Response.  Complete disappearance of all signs of cancer in response to treatment of 4 weeks or longer.

PR: Partial Response.  More than 50% decrease in the size of the tumors in response to treatment of 4 weeks or longer.

SD: Stable Disease.  No decrease or increase in the size of the tumors, but no progression, in response to treatment of 12 weeks or longer.

PD: Progressive Disease.  More tthan50% increase in size of the tumors (the sum of cross-sectional area of the tumors), in response to treatment of 4 weeks or longer.

Evaluable Patients.  Patients who remained on treatment long enough to enable an objective evaluation of the response.


———————————= Patients            OR (%)              SD (%)         PD (%)

Multiple Myeloma-              14                        36%                    43                   31




Leave a Comment:

Recurrent, HPV Pos. Head, Neck Squamous Cell Cancer- Enhanced Therapies - PeopleBeatingCancer says last week

[…] my oncologist told me that I was end-stage and that there was nothing more they could do for me. I then underwent Antineoplaston therapy (ANP) from the Burzynski Research Institute (BRI) in Houston…I think ANP cured me but I am only one person. My point is that while ANP took me from end-stage […]

Paul Wassmer says a couple of months ago

I want to learn more about your Antineoplaston therapy, as the Multiple Myeloma has started to relapse over the last 3 months. I had a 7-Year SCR remission from MM, following an Autogolous stem cell transplant.

However a hip bone biopsy in February revealed that the MM was relapsing, as measured by monoclonal protein antibodies. It was also reported that a p53 mutation has occurred, that is indicating a poor prognosis for my survival.

You can contact me by email at :
or call my cell phone at :

I look forward to hearing from you.


Paul Wassmer

Revlimid, Ninlaro, Dexamethasone (IRd) vs. Antineoplastons- Multiple Myeloma - PeopleBeatingCancer says a couple of years ago

[…] Antineoplaston Therapy- Burzynski Research Institute-Multiple Myeloma and me- […]

Green Tea, Curcumin as Integrative Multiple Myeloma Therapy - PeopleBeatingCancer says a couple of years ago

[…] Antineoplaston Therapy- Burzynski Research Institute-Multiple Myeloma and me- […]

Whole Body Hyperthermia- Reduce Inflammation, Kill Multiple Myeloma Stem Cells? - PeopleBeatingCancer says a couple of years ago

[…] short, long-term and late stage side effects. I underwent a non-toxic, alternative therapy called antineoplaston therapy from […]

esapp57 says 3 years ago

My husband has been in the hospital 49 days from a bleed. His bone marrow is not making enough white or red blood cells. Any information on how to get his body producing enough cells. I bought people beating cancer.

    David Emerson says 3 years ago

    Hi Evonne,

    It sounds like your husband has thrombocytopenia (explanation below). He might have lowered red and white blood cells as well but platelets are needed for blood cloting. You can try several different things to heal thrombocytopenia.

    1) stop the chemo if your husband is taking any- a therapy vacation can help his body regenerate-

    2) Foods that increase platelets are “Lean meats such as fish, chicken and turkey are rich in protein, zinc and Vitamin B12, all of which help increase the blood platelet count. Beans contain Vitamin B9 or folate which greatly helps boost the blood platelet count. Some other foods rich in B9 are spinach, asparagus, and oranges.”

    3) How to Naturally Increase Your Platelet Count-

    “What does low platelet count mean in cancer patient?
    Thrombocytopenia refers to the presence of abnormally low levels of platelets in the circulating blood. Platelets, or thrombocytes, are a specific kind of blood cell that prevent bleeding. The most common reason that cancer patients experience thrombocytopenia is as a side effect of chemotherapy.”

    Let me know if you have any questions.

    Hang in there,

    David Emerson

Whole Body Hyperthermia- Reduce Inflammation, Kill Cancer Stem Cells? - PeopleBeatingCancer says 3 years ago

[…] short, long-term and late stage side effects. I underwent a non-toxic, alternative therapy called antineoplaston therapy from […]

Has My Multiple Myeloma Relapsed? If So, What's Next? - PeopleBeatingCancer says 4 years ago

[…] To read about ANP and MM in percentage terms read this blog post- scroll down the page to see the re… […]

Morton Golub says 5 years ago

How difficult was the ANP treatment, in terms of side effects, such
as nausea, constipation, weakness, chronic pain, etc.? In particular,
how would you describe the discomfort compared to conventional chemotherapy, radiation, stem cell transplant? Also, is there a point in staging of
myeloma where someone might be recommended to explore ANP therapy as
an alternative to the very damaging variety of FDA-approved conventional therapies?

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