BREAST CANCER CHEMOTHERAPY
Breastcancer chemotherapy is no longer the devastating process that it used tobe. There are new developments in thefield that make it much more tolerable and effective at the same time.
Full dose chemotherapy can be very debilitatingbecause it is very hard on the immune system and can cause such things ascomplete hair loss, diarrhea, nausea and vomiting.
Fortunately, there is a better way. When chemotherapy is used in the context of IPT, much lower doses of the chemo drugs can be administered in such a way as to target the cancer cells without affecting the normal cells.
This form of treatment was developed in Mexico 90 years ago. It takes advantage of the knowledge of a German physician/scientist named Otto Warburg, M.D., PhD, who received a Nobel Prize in 1931 for proving that cancer cells, of all types, use an abnormal way of burning sugar that is much less efficient at producing a given amount of energy from a given amount of sugar.
This means that the cancer cells need much more sugar than normal cells to survive and prosper. If they are deprived of sugar by administering insulin to the patient and dropping the blood sugar to a certain point, they can be targeted by administering sugar combined with the chemo drugs.
By this means, 10% of the full dose of the chemo drug can target the cancer cell and have a greater effect on it because of its desperate need for sugar, without affecting normal cells or the immune system.
By combining this therapy with other Integrative breast cancer treatments, the cancer cells can be killed or weakened to the point where they are eliminated by the persons’ immune system.
This is only possible if the immune system is protected and strengthened by other Integrative approaches that provide the nutrients and stimulants to help the immune system attain this goal.