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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Hi, David! Thank you so much for your effort in promoting a greater education and resources for individuals about cancer. Your story in itself is very inspiring. I got the news this past week that a close relative of mine is suffering from multiple myeloma. I had already known about the Burzynski clinic (ANP) out in Houston, and send him the reference.
He is currently in Brazil, doing some therapy out there (alternative). Not sure exactly what type, but called “Quantum Therapy.”
I am under the impression that he will have to eventually come down here, and go to Houston for further and more appropriate treatment. Any suggestions or advice will be greatly appreciated.
Thank you much in advance for your time and effort!
Best regards, Charles
Deepak Chopra coined[when?] the term “quantum healing”. His discussions of quantum healing have been characterised as technobabble – “incoherent babbling strewn with scientific terms” which drives those who actually understand physics “crazy” and as “redefining Wrong”.
Quantum healing has a number of vocal followers, but the scientific community widely regards it as nonsensical. The main criticism revolves around its systematic misinterpretations of modern physics, especially of the fact that macroscopic objects (such as the human body or individual cells) are much too large to exhibit inherently quantum properties like interference and wave function collapse. Most literature on quantum healing is almost entirely philosophical, omitting any physics.
Physicist Brian Cox argues that misuse of the word “quantum”, such as its use in the phrase quantum healing, has a negative effect on society as it undermines genuine science and discourages people from engaging with conventional medicine. He states that “for some scientists, the unfortunate distortion and misappropriation of scientific ideas that often accompanies their integration into popular culture is an unacceptable price to pay.”
OTHER NAME(S): 3-Phenylacetylamino-2,6-piperidinedione, Antineoplaston A, Antineoplaston A1, Antineoplaston A10, Antineoplaston A10-1, Antineoplaston A2, Antineoplaston A3, Antineoplaston A4, Antineoplaston A5, Antineoplaston AS2-1, Antineoplaston AS2-5, Antineoplaston AS5, Antineoplaston Ch, Antineoplaston F, Antineoplaston H, Antineoplaston K, Antineoplaston L, Antineoplaston O, Phenylacetate, Phenylacetylglutamine, Phenylacetylisoglutamine.
Antineoplastons are peptides found in the urine and blood of healthy people. The chemical structures of antineoplastons were determined in the 1980s. Today, most antineoplastons are prepared in a laboratory.
Antineoplastons are used for various cancers, high cholesterol, brain swelling due to infection (encephalitis), HIV/AIDS, Parkinson disease, and other conditions, but there is no good scientific evidence to support these uses.
How does it work?
Antineoplastons might stimulate the immune system. These peptides might also kill certain cancer cells or prevent them from growing.
Side Effects & Safety
When taken by mouth: Antineoplastons A10 and AS2-1 are POSSIBLY SAFE in appropriate amounts when used short-term under the supervision of a healthcareprofessional. Antineoplastons A10 and AS2-1 are POSSIBLY UNSAFE in higher doses or for longer periods of time. Giving antineoplastons in higher doses or for longer periods of time seems to increase the number of side effects. There isn’t enough reliable information to know if other types of antineoplastons are safe.
When given by IV: Antineoplastons A10 and AS2-1 are POSSIBLY SAFE in appropriate amounts when given short-term by a healthcare professional. Antineoplastons A10 and AS2-1 are POSSIBLY UNSAFE when given in higher doses or for longer periods of time. Giving antineoplastons in higher doses or for longer periods of time seems to increase the number of side effects. There isn’t enough reliable information to know if other types of antineoplastons are safe…”