Quite often, in Western medicine, we hear the association between a patient’s illness and their treatment as being described as a battle or a war. (Example: Who of us has heard the saying, “Your body is attacking itself.” What about the saying, “Your body isn’t able to fight off the cancer.” Or how about this one, “They put up a good fight, but the cancer was too much.”) If we continue with the battle or war analogy, then when a person has cancer, or some other serious condition, it could best be described as a civil war. Sadly, because most people adhere to this mindset, for them healing cancer can become very difficult.
The term cancer has been applied to a vast number of different conditions, all resulting from the same basic problem: there is a malfunction within the DNA of the cell.
It is the natural process of life that a large portion of our cells are replaced as they wear out. (Research has shown that ninety-nine percent of person’s cells are different right now than what they were a year ago.) Many of these cells are simply copies of our previous cells, which are constantly dividing.
The process of cell duplication is what allows us to live as long as we do. As worn out or damaged cells are replaced with new and healthy cells, our body is able to regenerate and stay healthy. When something goes wrong with the duplication process within the cell, it can have dire consequences.
Colorectal cancer, also called colon cancer or bowel cancer affects the cells of the last part of the digestive system. With close to 700,000 deaths worldwide per year, colon cancer is the fifth most common form of cancer in the United States. With Western medicine, this type of cancer is most often treated with surgery, chemotherapy, or both.
For years, people who have sought care at Johns Hopkins, one of the top cancer research centers, were told that Chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery were the main ways to eliminate cancer. Now, thankfully, they are actually beginning to look at alternatives. There are many known facts about cancer:
Although breast cancer has been associated with women, 1 in a 100 men are diagnosed with this type of cancer. Breast cancer refers to abnormal cells growing out of control in the breast tissue. It forms a mass called a tumor. Cancer can start and spread (metastasize) to the lymph nodes and to other parts of the body. Modern Medicine tells us that if breast cancer is found early, most likely, will be cured through surgery, drugs (chemotherapy and hormonal therapy), and radiation.
Most of us know someone who has had cancer: a friend, a relative, or a neighbor. The word “cancer” strikes a fear in the hearts of those who are diagnosed. Cancer is the number one killer in the United States for people under the age of 85. In 40 years, Modern Medicine has spent billions upon billions of dollars on finding a cure, and they say there is still no cure in sight. Do you see what’s wrong with that picture? Could they be focusing on the symptom rather than the real problem? What are they focusing on? A quick fix by the use of a synthetic drug that will make them billions of dollars each year?