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Cancer - American Cancer Society Drops a Bombshell!

on September 17 at 12:14 AM

The principle medical officer of the American Cancer Society announced in the New York Times on October 21, 2009, "We don't want people to panic, but I am admitting that American medicine has over-promised when it comes to screening. The advantages to screening have already been exaggerated." Oooops!

 

In 1976, it had been announced to the Conference on Prostate Cancer lawsuit, sponsored by the White House, the National Cancer Institute, and the American Cancer Society that "A long time before a breast carcinoma may be detected by present technology, metastatic spread may occur and does generally in most cases." This was later also published in the journal of the American Cancer Society, so it's not quite a secret unknown to the profession.

 

If oncologists have known for thirty three years that, generally, by enough time a cancer is detected by "early screening" it has already spread to other areas of the human body, why have they been so slow to share with the public? Could it function as the $20 Billion per year they pull in in one of the most successful marketing programs they've ever endured? Could it function as the countless billions of dollars they've been raking set for mastectomies and prostatectomies annually made them reluctant to disclose the crucial knowledge that none of these surgeries would solve the actual problem?

 

If the Cancer Has Already Spread, Why Push Radical Mastectomies?

This can be a prime exemplory case of why our innocent public trust of the medical profession is misplaced in several cases. It's a leading reasons why the in-patient must become conversant with the medical literature and all of the solutions in their mind for treatment. Obviously, they might not be informed of such by their doctor who includes a strong financial fascination with some courses of treatment that tend to be more profitable than others.

 

How else can we explain why the medical profession has taken so long to tell us the facts?

Cancer researchers also found out decades ago that tumor growth may be switched on or off by way of a very easy mechanism, accessible to any patient free at all. Why haven't we heard more about this? Could it be that people don't wish to offend the sacred cows of the American meat and dairy industry? Read all about it in Dr. T. Colin Campbell's book, The China Study.

 

Medical science knows a lot more about what causes cancer than it's telling us (or even what they are teaching in medical schools). Could it be because the actual money in medicine is present in treatment over a period of years, with escalating expensive choices of weaponry?

 

There's no money in prevention of cancer.

Cancer diagnosis alone, however, is worth 20 Billion per year, and it's easy money when patients may be urged in the future set for a mammogram or PSA test. The actual money comes when the physician finds the tiniest speck of a cancer that's been growing and spreading round the patient's body for ten or more years. Shouldn't "Truth In Advertising" preclude calling cancer screening "early detection"?

 

All across America, within my mind's ear, I can hear ambulance-chasing attorneys starting their engines after looking over this admission from the American Cancer Society. They're racing off to file class-action lawsuits for the countless women and men who've been scarred and mutilated by unnecessary cancer surgeries. The race is on -- who can get to the courthouse first with the greatest number of plaintiffs?

 

Fortunately for the consumers of medical services, there are always a growing number of doctors and cancer researchers who've identified what initiates cancer growth and therefore, can recommend more appropriate and less costly methods to treat or even prevent cancer growth. Only a little reading can save the informed patient a time of regret caused by the barbaric and life-threatening ways of mainstream medicine's standard cut-and-burn methodologies.

 

A great place to begin reading is Dr. John McDougall's October, 2009, Newsletter. You'll find it online.

Caveat emptor: Let the customer beware! Good advice for dealing with the medical profession. There will be a lot they know, as we see, that's not reflected in the procedure options they recommend to patients. Get an enlightened second opinion from Dr. McDougall when you or perhaps a loved one get stampeded into treatments that are of questionable necessity.

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