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.
Click the orange button to the right to learn more about what you can start doing today.
Multiple myeloma is a disease characterized by uncontrolled plasma cell growth and proliferation. For cancer to develop, genes regulating cell growth and differentiation must be altered; these mutations are then maintained through subsequent cell divisions and are thus present in all cancerous cells. Multiple myeloma treatment is a function of stoping this uncontrolled cell growth.
In order to treat a person’s cancer:
Surgery cuts out cancer cells.
Toxic therapies such as chemo and radiation kills cancer cells.
The question of relapse, cancer stem cells (CSC), chemo, radiation causing inflammation remains.
Consider a different type of therapy. What if cancer patients could change how their genes express themselves? What if cancer patients could stop a relapse of their cancer by changing how their genes work?
According to the article linked and excerpted below, genetic expression can be altered by what we eat, drink, how we live, etc. The evidenced-based, non-toxic therapies that I follow daily in order to maintain my complete remission from my cancer, multiple myeloma, changes how may genes express themselves.
Could this be how I have remained in complete remission from my “incurable” cancer all these years?
“We are more than the sum of our genes. Epigenetic mechanisms modulated by environmental cues such as diet, disease or our lifestyle take a major role in regulating the DNA by switching genes on and off…
Moreover, contrary to the fixed sequence of ‘letters’ in our DNA, epigenetic marks can also change throughout our life and in response to our environment or lifestyle. For example, smoking changes the epigenetic makeup of lung cells, eventually leading to cancer. Other influences of external stimuli like stress, disease or diet are also supposed to be stored in the epigenetic memory of cells…
It seems to be that we also get a fine-tuned as well as important gene regulation machinery that can be influenced by our environment and individual lifestyle.
Further, since the disruption of epigenetic mechanisms may cause diseases such as cancer, diabetes and autoimmune disorders, these new findings could have implications for human health.”