Not by trying to destroy our cancers as we are currently doing, with horrendous effects on the patients wellbeing and quality of life, but by making our cellular environment hostile to the growth of cancer cells, whilst at the same time promoting the fitness of healthy cells.
Once the investigative procedures required to confirm evidence of cancer are completed, we find ourselves in a new world inhabited by fear of the consequences of the diagnosis and confusion that is often associated with the prognosis, along with the absence of information on what people who have cancer, can do about it themselves.
Currently all our focus is on the elimination of all cancers - wherever they are and whenever they occur,
at almost any cost to the cancer patient. And this philosophy requires the use of destructive methods in order to do so, leaving behind a sometimes ravaged human being, whose body and mind have been torn apart in so many and varied ways, in the often unmitigated pursuit of the "all clear".
As recorded previously on these pages, I have, over time, grown angry and helplessly frustrated by what I see happening around me to people I know suffering from cancer, and the effects of what is being done to them in the name of “a few more years”.
I think that people now have the power to do something about this sad state of affairs for themselves, in an environment where doctors are restricted from giving cancer patients a far greater choice of options to help them to manage their cancer.
And to assist in this progression, and in response to a stream of enquiries I receive, I am in the process of creating a special section on the site, I have called - Living with Cancer - an area designed to provide people with access to information that is intended to expand their knowledge of what other options exist and that are available to them, in their quest to manage their cancer for themselves on a daily basis, either as an adjunct to what they are already doing or acting on their own.
*According to recent research - “two thirds of adult cancer incidence, across tissues can be explained by bad luck random mutations”.