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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- My Top 5 Evidence-based, Non-Toxic, Alternatives…

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“I often ask myself what I would do if my cancer, multiple myeloma, relapsed. Also, I ask myself what I would do if I developed a treatment-related, secondary cancer. Conventional chemotherapy didn’t work the first time around so why would it work this time?”

Hi David! Good Morning.  I have a few questions for you if you don’t mind.  Allan is getting ready to under go a stem cell transplant requested by Dr. Ken Anderson at Dana-Farber.  Allan became relapsed/refractory to all the multiple myeloma therapy prescribed by Dana-Farber and his numbers where going up by the day when he got off therapy to get ready to harvest cells.

We have a friend that told us about his father that has multiple myeloma and has taken Kalentine and Wormwood/Artemisin for years.
Allan and I did some research and saw your article on Artemisinin. You mentioned this would be on your top 5 for future multiple myeloma therapies.  What are the other top 4 therapies you would do? And would you do all 5 at the same time?
I Want to make sure we start off on the right foot after transplant.
Thank you and I have you are doing well!

Hi Kathy-

I am sorry to learn of Allan’s relapsed/refractory situation. Dana-Farber will manage his ASCT well. I will reply to your question about my top 5 MM therapies if I ever relapse.
Keep in mind that I am “off the reservation” when I talk, think like this. By this I mean that I consider myself to also be “relapsed/refractory” to all conventional, FDA approved MM therapies. I understand that I would be taking risks by taking the five multiple myeloma therapies below.
But then again, I would be taking risks if I underwent conventional MM therapies and I would be taking risks if I did nothing.
The five alternative therapies that I discuss are not thoroughly tested, evaluated, etc. Yes, I would take then all at the same time. I think taking an integrative approach to MM is key. For me at least…
Artimisinin- I would need a crash course on this therapy but my recollection is that there is a fair amount of research about artemisinin as a cancer therapy, it is inexpensive and applied orally. I need cheap and easy as ANP and Int. I.V. C is relatively expensive.
ANP again because I responded to it so well the firs time. ANP stands for antineoplaston therapy. This is the therapy that was discovered by Dr. Stanislaw Burzynski. I know the clinic, I know how I react to ANP. So I will try it again.
Intravenous Vitamin C I have never undergone intravenous vitamin C therapy. However, the research that I’ve read on the issue of I.V.C and MM is patient-based. Further, the clinic that I used for hyperbaric oxygen therapy also administers I.V.C.
Curcumin up to 8 grams- I currently take a maintenance dose of curcumin of 400 mg. As we know, many take 2,4,8 grams. 1000 mg. = 1 gram. I’m simply ramping up a therapy that I’ve taken for years.
The other evidence-based, anti-mm supplements listed in the MM CC supplementation guide. If you’ve read the MM CC supplement, you’ll see that I list what supplements I take and what supplements I don’t take. I think there are a total of 18 evidence-based, anti-MM supplements and I take only half of these regularly. I think it would be relatively inexpensive, easy and integrative to take regular doses of the others. Not mega doses, just what’s on the label.
I have to add that I would double-down on those complimentary therapies that research has been shown to kill MM. Those would be whole-body hyperthermia (sauna), exercise (frequent, moderate), no wine for the foreseeable future:-(, and lots of antiangiogenic fruits and veggies.
Other than antineoplaston therapy, the therapies that I list above are inexpensive, non-toxic and pretty easy to build into a person’s routine. My routine anyway. I need this.
Let me know if you have any questions.
David Emerson
  • MM Survivor
  • MM Coach
  • Director PeopleBeatingCancer

Recommended Reading:


Artemisinin as cancer therapy- Myeloma, Liver, and Melanoma

“I often ask myself what I would do if my cancer, multiple myeloma, relapsed. Also, I ask myself what I would do if I developed a treatment-related, secondary cancer. Conventional chemotherapy didn’t work the first time around so why would it work this time?

Artemisinin would be on my top five list of future cancer therapies- It’s not rocket science. The phrase from one of the studies linked below, “inexpensive and effective cancer agents” fits my basic cancer therapy criteria…”

 

 

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