Low vitamin intake makes chemotherapy
effects even worse
Chemotherapy is bad enough to begin with -- it's an entirely unproven
therapy, with absolutely no scientific merit. It doesn't improve
a person's lifespan a single day, and yet it remains a widespread
treatment for cancer.
Minimizing the side effects of chemotherapy (which is, after all,
an extremely toxic procedure) remains one of the top priorities
for patients and doctors alike. And one of the best ways to do
that, research shows, is to take your vitamins. Patients with
vitamin deficiencies suffered the worst side effects of leukemia,
while those with high vitamin intake had greatly reduced side
here's the rest of the story you won't find in the press: taking
even small doses of chlorella before undergoing chemotherapy has
been scientifically shown to dramatically increase the survival
rate. If you or anyone you know is considering chemotherapy, I
strongly urge you to read the full account of this research in
my free online book, Superfoods For Optimum Health. There, you'll
read about research that shows patients who took chlorella supplements
absolutely stunned doctors with their miraculous survival rates.
Better yet, they largely avoided the nasty side effects of chemotherapy.
bottom line? Avoid chemotherapy in the first place. But if you're
crazy enough to actually undergo this barbaric treatment for cancer,
take loads of chlorella: you'll live longer and have far fewer
#2: Just take chlorella and skip the chemotherapy. Add spirulina
to your diet, avoid sodium nitrite, stop eating all processed
foods, and you'll probably cure your own cancer anyway. Modern
treatments for cancer are largely a sham to begin with. Read Questioning
Chemotherapy by Ralph Moss for details.
from a new study suggest that kids with leukemia do not take enough
antioxidant vitamins, which raises their risk of side effects
- In a 6-month study, the researchers examined antioxidant intake
and chemotherapy side effects in 103 children with acute lymphoblastic
leukemia (ALL), the most common cancer in kids.
During the study period, "subjects ingested vitamin E, total
carotenoid, beta-carotene, and vitamin A in amounts that were
66, 30, 59, and 29 percent, respectively, of the US recommended
dietary allowance or of the amounts specified in the third National
Health and Nutrition Examination Survey," the investigators