A new study found that colon cancer patients who were treated with chemotherapy had worse quality of life, and were on average nearly three times more likely to have a cancer recurrence, and two times more likely to die within two years of their diagnosis than those who did not have chemo.
After 17 years, Valerie Warwick took a huge risk and walked away from a lucrative income as an oncology nurse because she could not be a part of the conventional cancer industry anymore.
Today she is a health coach and advocate for healing with nutrition and natural non-toxic therapies.
Valerie and I connected on facebook earlier this year and after hearing a little bit of her story I couldn’t wait to interview her. She is a warm wonderful person with a big heart and loads of experience.
In our interview, Valerie shares insider information about the industry as well as vital resources and therapies that every cancer patient should consider.
There’s a new study comparing the effectiveness of curcumin to chemo drug 5-FU, on colorectal cancer cells. The researchers found that one specific type of high-absorption curcumin was able to reduce the spread of cancer cells and potentially increase the effectiveness of chemotherapy in the treatment of advanced colon cancer. They also discovered something disturbing about 5-FU.
This week Leslie Stahl and 60 minutes produced a terrific expose on cancer drug pricing, which can cost $250,000 to $500,000 per year, and how doctors at Memorial Sloan Kettering set a huge precedent by standing up to the drug industry and refusing to prescribe a new overpriced drug, that didn’t work any better.
So a few months ago I saw a cancer clinic billboard that was so ridiculous and offensive that I had to pull over, climb a bridge, and fire some rockets at it.
In their latest report, The American Cancer Society says “More Americans than ever are surviving cancer.” But are we?
Here’s an inside look at how the ACS deliberately spins the data to make the cancer industry look good.
It blew my mind when I connected the dots.
9 of 10 cancer center ads use emotional fluff to attract patients, with little mention of success rates, risks or cost
Cancer centers and hospitals are competing for your business, and a new study breaks down their shameless marketing techniques.