Intestinal Cancer

Originally published in Issue 3 2006 icon


Q: 

I’m a 57 year old female. I have always eaten healthily and enjoyed life. I’ve travelled the world extensively and have many friends. I’m thin, although I don’t exercise. I used to be constipated quite a bit and then, suddenly, the reverse. I was diagnosed with two tumours at opposite ends of my large intestine and I’ve had surgery, six months ago. I’m still frequently constipated and I’m so very tired. My husband even says I look jaundiced. I just don’t want this coming back. I’ve always been in first-class health, except for a gall bladder operation about 7 years ago.

(This was a summary of the 4-page questionnaire).


Personal Prescription



A: 

(This was just an excerpt from the 15 page reply).

Colon cancer, of all cancers, has significant origins in diet. Research shows, in various studies, that the following can be risk factors:

  • Smoking

  • Too much salt

  • Too much red meat/animal fat/alcoho

  • Parasitic microbes


Other factors linked to colon cancer are:

  • Low folic acid levels

  • Boston nurses study showed high garlic consumption was associated with reduced risk

  • Long chain omega 3 (fish oils) and vitamin D are associated with reduced risk

  • Pre-cancerous polyps usually occur and various studies show these may be reduced by salycilin (aspirin and aloe vera)


Most doctors and charities focus on smoking and poor diet but, in this case, we are slightly suspicious of a parasite.

Recent research (covered in icon volume 1 2006, Cancer Watch, from Science magazine) confirmed the increasing view in the US and elsewhere that parasitic microbes play a significant role.

In preparing our article on probiotics, we found more research on how the absence of beneficial bacteria would reduce folic acid levels, and permit the expression of such parasites. Your personal prescription form indicates you have travelled to a number of exotic locations.

Furthermore, cancer patients almost always have toxic livers, full of cancer cell by-products, fats, dead cells from chemotherapy and radiotherapy, etc. Two factors then come into play.

Firstly, if dead parasite cells or bacterial/microbe cells are around, the cholesterol fats can collect around them (rather like a pearl forming in an oyster) and literally thousands of gall stones form, each about the size of a grain of sand.

You’ve had a gall bladder operation, seven years ago. Unfortunately, gall bladder problems are merely the symptom of an underlying problem - your liver was making gallstones and these can block bile ducts and the gall bladder, causing all manner of problems.

Secondly, these blockages in the liver have a knock-on effect round the whole body. The liver is the primary organ of detoxification. If it is blocked and unable to function fully this affects the whole immune system right round the body.

There are thus five things you might consider around your doctor’s orthodox therapies:



  1. Using a parasite purge - we use Neways Parafree (25 days on, 5 days off, 25 days on) plus Wormwood.

  2. Using a liver flush to clean out the liver afterwards (we covered this in volume 1, 2006, as well).

  3. Topping up your level of beneficial bacteria. See the article in this magazine (volume 3, 2006).

  4. In the short term, supplementing with vitamin D, vitamin K, fish oils, aloe vera and folic acid.

  5. Eating a high fibre diet, particularly strong on whole grains. Chlorella is particularly helpful as it provides good levels of B-12, other vitamins and minerals and stimulates the beneficial bacteria.


If you have a partner, they will need to take the parasite purge at the same time. You might also boost your immune system with Essiac, Cat’s Claw and Echinacea for 6-8 weeks.

This personal prescription also contains a diet, a full supplement list, possible exercise, body energy and mental state therapies relevant to the patient and her age and condition.

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