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Cancer Cause & Cure

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  • Cancer Cause & Cure

    Splitwater's Cancer Cause & Cure THEORY (Rev. G, April 26, 2012)

    The following Cancer Theory was created about 20 years ago, after a 6 months study
    of about 30 volumes of “Statistical Studies of Cancer” at the Sutter General Hospital in
    Sacramento; after which, said volumes of “Statistical Studies” (ca. 1980-89) were
    removed from the Public Section of the Sutter General Hospital Library.

    Cancer is caused by over 30 types of Fungus, like the fungus that grows on Tobacco,
    Peanuts, Almonds, Wheat, Bread, Meat, Wood, Paper, Charcoal, Coal, Cheese, Grapes,
    Cranberries, Coffee, and Jelly; plus, many other items, yet unknown. And, Cancer has
    increased in America since the Refrigerator (ca. 1930) and Penicillin (ca. 1945) became
    common. And, any Fungus can become airborne, if contaminated items are burned.

    Nasal Cancer is more common in Sacramento, downwind from a large Almond Factory.
    And, Lung Cancer is more common in the foothills of California, than San Francisco.
    But, Testicular Cancer is greater in Nevada amongst cowboys, who “break” horses;
    because, Cancer grows in bruises, burns or in bone marrow, if blood flow is reduced.
    Therefore, X-rays may burn the bone marrow or small blood vessels in babies or breasts,
    like the X-rays from A-Bombs burned many civilians in Japan during WWII (ca. 1945).

    In 1775, Dr. Purcivall Pott was the first to discover that testicular cancer in young
    "Chimney Sweeps" was related to the soot in chimneys (via masturbation?). So, any
    Microbiologist, worth his PhD., might be able to determine how Nature decomposes
    living tissue in Humans with various foreign Fungus invasions or mutations.

    Since Oregano Oil is known to cure Toenail Fungus, it may be a possible cure for
    Cancer, in a daily diet supplement with water or Olive Oil. (Ref.: Internet Data.)

    Direct injections of Oregano Oil into a Breast Tumor might be needed in some cases, if
    blood flow has been reduced. And, Black, Cancerous Lungs could be flushed with mild
    solutions of Oregano Oil while on a “Heart-Lung” machine in any Cancer Treatment
    Center. Plus, Skin and Uterus Cancers could be washed with mild solutions of Oregano
    Oil. But, Bone Cancer may be related to X-rays, or “over-doses” of X-rays.

    So, Oregano Oil could be added to vegetable juices and vitamins. Or, Oregano leaves
    can be chewed as a breath freshener, “out-of-the-box” (under $1) from many Markets.
    “Voodoo”© might make a good trademark name for a health food salad dressing,
    containing Vinegar, Olive Oil, & a Dose of Oregano Oil and other secret herbs.

    Or, ask Dr. Lorraine Day if her Breast Cancer was cured with Oregano Oil, mixed
    with carrot, celery, avocado, radish, tomato, garlic and other vegetables juices, after
    reading my Cancer Cause & Cure Theory at Sutter General Hospital in about 1990.

    THEORY BY: James H. Armistead, Laughlin, NV. 89029,
    See: More of my Theories, by “Splitwater”, on the “Energetic Forum”, via Google.
    Or, see: “Armistead Family Stories” for my theory about “Shakespeare”, too.

  • #2
    I saw this


    • #3
      Alternative Cancer Treatments

      open source there

      I am not a cash cow for treatments, ASEA, or any thing else going, watch me show you i am not if any one challenges me on this



      • #4
        Guys of Panacea you have done an amazing job in collecting all these cures for cancer on your webpage !!!

        Thank you very very much ! I'll send you a donation as soon as I get my payday. One day I might have a cancer and your data will save me from suffering and premature death

        Amazing, keep on the great work !
        Thank you so much !


        • #5
          Thanks for the posts. Fungal origins of the Big C is as plausible as any I have read about. But then one has to add.... how come the body got compromised to the point where the fungus among us could take advantage?
          At least the fungal theory provides a possible starting point for treating cancer.


          • #6
            Interesting article. I am familiar with Sutter General Hospital. There is evidence that certain toxins in the body lend a person more susceptible to getting cancer once exposed to such fungus. One big one is isopropyl alcohol or rubbing alcohol. It's not only in rubbing alcohol but many cosmetics and lotions.

            Ash do you have info on MMS (Jim Humble) on Panacea? It is one of the more powerful and inexpensive cures I have seen. It's one I think would be very beneficial for everyone to be aware of.
            There is no important work, there are only a series of moments to demonstrate your mastery and impeccability. Quote from Almine


            • #7
              Cancer a Redox Disease

              Whether it is toxins, lack of oxygen, fungus, etc... the one thing they ALL have in common at the foundational level is the electrical imbalance that is caused at the cellular level.


              Cancer a Redox Disease

              Cancer a Redox Disease

              Cancer cells are universally disturbed in their electronic energy balance, an understanding that potentially revolutionises cancer therapy and prevention Dr. Mae-Wan Ho

              A fully referenced and illustrated version of this article is posted on ISIS members website and is otherwise available for download here

              Please circulate widely and repost, but you must give the URL of the original and preserve all the links back to articles on our website

              Two opposing approaches to cancer therapy

              We are losing the war on cancer, targeting specific cancer gene mutations does not work, and for good reasons (see [1] Personalized Medicine for Cancer Fact or Fiction? SiS 54). Not only are the mutations remarkably diverse, differing between individuals and between parts within a single tumour, cancer cells soon become resistant to new drugs.

              There is growing realization that cancer is not primarily a genetic disease, but an epigenetic response to chronic stress [2] (Cancer an Epigenetic Disease, SiS 54). Redundancy in diverse signalling pathways means that many different ‘adaptive’ mutations can enable cells to survive and multiply, predisposing them to malignant transformation.

              One approach to cancer therapy is the much touted ‘personalized medicine’ that tailors the cure to key genes that have gone awry. But genetic heterogeneity poses a considerable, if not insurmountable hurdle [1].

              The other approach is to target the most general characteristic of cancer cells and tumours that is distinct from normal cells, and this is becoming popular. Cancer cells typically have an abnormal energy metabolism, prompting some researchers to suggest that cancer is a metabolic disease [3, 4].

              I prefer to call cancer a redox disease, as explained later, to distinguish it from the usual “inborn errors of metabolism” that underpinned the hypothesis of “one gene one enzyme” of biochemical genetics [5].
              Cancer a mitochondrial disease

              The abnormal energy metabolism of cancer cells was discovered by German physiologist Otto Heinrich Warburg in the 1920s. Normal cells obtain energy by breaking down the 6-carbon molecule glucose into two 3-carbon pyruvate molecules in a series of reactions – glycolysis - that does not require oxygen, followed by oxidation reactions in the mitochondria in which oxygen is needed.

              Cancer cells, however, depend heavily on glycolysis to obtain energy, even though plenty of oxygen is present. This phenomenon – aerobic glycolysis subsequently known as the Warburg effect - prompted Warburg to propose that mitochondrial dysfunction was the primary cause of cancer [6].

              As glycolysis is much less efficient in extracting energy from glucose, cancer cells are voracious for glucose, and that is how tumours are detected by positron emission tomography (PET) imaging in which glucose uptake is measured by means of a radioactive analogue, flourodeoxyglucose.

              Aerobic glycolysis is a robust hallmark of most tumours; it involves a high uptake of glucose with lactate production in the presence of oxygen, lactate being the by-product of pyruvate, even in those cancer cells that appear to have working mitochondria [3]. The reason seems to be that cancer cells need glycolysis to generate carbon skeletons for the synthesis of proteins and nucleic acids to support rapid cell proliferation [7]; and blocking glycolysis does appear to inhibit cancer cells [8] (though it would also affect normal cells).

              Warburg’s idea fell into disfavour as the view of cancer as a metabolic disease was gradually displaced with one of cancer as a genetic disease caused by mutations in specific cancer related genes, or oncogenes [3].

              In recent years, the idea that cancer is a metabolic disease has become fashionable again. Some commentators remark that [4] “molecular biology is re-discovering biochemistry”; it is more important than that.

              Cancer is a disease of electronic energy imbalance, and electronic energy is the life-wire that animates cells and organisms, as the father of biochemistry Albert Szent-Györgyi had discovered three quarters of a century ago [9].
              Life is an electronic current

              In [10] The Rainbow and the Worm, The Physics of Organisms (ISIS publication) first published in 1993, I presented theoretical and empirical evidence for the quantum electrodynamic nature of organisms. An organism is energized by electrons (and protons) flowing through a liquid crystalline matrix that extends into the interior of every single cell. The movement of electrons between chemical species is reduction (for the electron acceptor) and oxidation (for the electron donor). Reduction and oxidation always go together, hence ‘redox’ reactions. Redox reactions are the heart of energy transduction in living organisms. Electrons move according to the reduction potential (also referred to as reduction-oxidation potential or redox potential), the affinity of a substance for electrons. The redox potential for each substance is compared to that of hydrogen, which is set arbitrarily to zero at standard conditions of 25 °C, 1 atmosphere, and 1 M concentration.

              Substances that have positive redox potentials accept electrons from hydrogen, becoming reduced, while substances that have negative redox potentials donate electrons to hydrogen, becoming oxidized.

              In order to appreciate the redox theory of cancer, we need to understand the core metabolic reactions common to organisms. For a more thorough description of energy metabolism see [11] Living Rainbow H2O (ISIS publication), a sequel to the Rainbow Worm [10] and a unique synthesis of the quantum physics and chemistry of water as the “means, medium and message” of life.
              Energy metabolism in animal cells

              All air-breathing animals, human beings included, depend on oxygen to extract energy from their food in a universal set of core metabolic reactions (Figure 1). The 6-carbon molecule glucose is activated by ATP and the enzyme hexokinase, and split through a series of glycolytic reactions each catalysed by a specific enzyme into two 3-carbon pyruvate that take place in the cytoplasm, and do not require oxygen. Further metabolism of pyruvate normally takes place in the mitochondria, in which pyruvate is first oxidized by the enzyme complex pyruvate dehydrogenase and converted into a two-carbon fragment joined to co-enzyme A (acetyl-CoA) with the release of one CO2 and water. Acetyl-CoA enters the citric acid cycle, where it is eventually fully oxidized into further molecules of CO2 and water, generating reduced electron carriers. The reduced electron carriers shuttle electrons down the oxidative electron transport chain (ETC), and the energy released goes to make ATP (adenosine triphosphate), the universal energy intermediate in living cells.

              The oxidation of glucose into carbon dioxide and water is respiration, the reverse of photosynthesis in green plants, algae and blue green bacteria. Photosynthesis captures energy from sunlight to ‘fix’ or reduce carbon dioxide from the atmosphere into carbohydrates (glucose) using electrons (and protons) obtained by splitting water, releasing oxygen back into the atmosphere in the process. The regeneration of oxygen is just as important as sequestering carbon dioxide, if not more so as far as air-breathing organisms are concerned (see [12] O2 Dropping Faster than CO2 Rising, SiS 44).

              Water splitting and reforming is the redox dynamo, the magic roundabout that creates practically all life out of inanimate substances [11].
              Aaron Murakami

              Books & Videos
              RPX & MWO


              • #8
                Cancer a Redox Disease 2

                Figure 1 Energy metabolism in normal animal cells, by RegisFrey Wikimedia

                Mitochondria are special membrane-bound organelles that serve as ‘powerhouses’ in the cell (Figure 2). A mitochondrion has an outer membrane enclosing the entire structure, and a much-folded inner membrane that encloses a matrix, projecting numerous thin plate-like folds or cristae into it. Between the two membranes is a labyrinthine intermembrane space. Each mitochondrion also has 5 to 10 circular molecules of mitochondrial DNA that are replicated and inherited independently of the cell’s genome.


                Figure 2 Electron micrograph of a mitochondrion in a cell of the bat pancreas, by Keith Porter

                The outer membrane of the mitochondrion contains many complexes of integral membrane proteins that form channels through the membrane, where a variety of molecules can move in and out of the mitochondrion. The inner membrane contains 5 complexes of integral membrane proteins of the oxidative electron transport chain: NADH dehydrogenase (Complex I), succinate dehydrogenase (Complex II), cytochrome c reductase (Complex III), cytochrome oxidase (Complex IV), and ATP synthase (Complex V) (see Figure 3).

                Figure 3 Diagram of the oxidative electron transport chain in the mitochondrion, by Fvasconcellos, Wikimedia

                The matrix of the mitochondrion contains a mixture of enzymes that catalyse the citric acid cycle (also called the Krebs Cycle, after British biochemist Hans Krebs who discovered it). The citric acid cycle produces the electron donors NADH (reduced nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide) and FADH2 (reduced flavin adenine dinucleotide) that feed into the electron transport chain (ETC). Electron transport down the ETC is coupled with the transport of protons H+ across the inner membrane into the intermembrane space (Figure 3), resulting in a typically negative mitochondrial potential (Dym) in the matrix across the inner membrane (as protons are positively charged). The protons are returned to the matrix via ATP synthase, resulting in the synthesis of ATP from ADP (adenosine diphosphate) and Pi (inorganic phosphate). This oxidative phosphorylation is absolutely essential for the life of all air-breathing animals. Most of the ATP is produced by oxidative phosphorylation in the mitochondria. The complete oxidation of glucose generates 36 molecules of ATP, of which 32 are produced within the mitochondria, and only 4 by glycolysis in the cytoplasm.

                However, glycolytic reactions are much faster. It is estimated that in the time it take for the mitochondria to produce 36 molecules from one glucose, another ten glucose molecules are turned into lactate with the generation of 20 additional ATP molecules in the cancer cell, making a total of 56 ATP molecules compared to the 36 in a normal cell [13].
                Abnormal mitochondria in cancer cells

                Cancer cells not only exhibit aerobic glycolysis, they resistance apoptosis (cell suicide), a fate that would normally befall cells with dysfunctional mitochondria. It thus appears that aerobic glycolysis and apoptosis are linked.

                Evangelos Michelakis and his team at University of Alberta in Canada were among the first to note that aerobic glycolysis and apoptosis meet up in the mitochondria [14]. They demonstrated the remarkable therapeutic potential of a cheap, readily available chemical dichloroacetate (DCA) that reactivated the gate-keeper enzyme for oxidation in the mitochondria, pyruvate dehydrogenase (see [15] Does DCA cure cancer? SiS 54), and as a result the cancer cells committed suicide and the human tumour grown in cancer-prone rats shrank. We shall look at his results in some detail, as they are relevant to our understanding of cancer as a redox disease.

                The link between glycolysis and apoptosis is apparent, as many glycolytic enzymes also regulate apoptosis, while several oncoproteins induce the expression of glycolytic enzymes. This web of circular causation is what one has come to expect as a consequence of the fluid genome [16] Living with the Fluid Genome (ISIS publication), which also makes therapeutic interventions based on single molecular targets often ineffective, if not also fraught with side-effects.

                The protein Akt, for example, which stimulates glycolysis and induce resistance to apoptosis, also activates hexokinase, an enzyme catalysing the first and irreversible step in glycolysis (see Fig. 1) in which glucose is phosphorylated by ATP to glucose-6-phosphate. Akt induces the translocation of hexokinase - normally residing in the cytoplasm - to the mitochondrial membrane via its downstream mediator, glycogen synthase kinase 3 (GSK3). In the mitochondrial membrane, hexokinase binds to the voltage-dependent anion channel (VDAC), an important part of the mitochondrial transit pore that controls the permeability of the mitochondria to small hydrophilic molecules. This suppresses apoptosis, presumably by making the mitochondrial membrane impermeable. Inhibiting GSK3 in cancer cells presumably causes hexokinase to unbind from the VDAC, making the mitochondria permeable to small molecules, thereby inducing apoptosis and increasing sensitivity to chemotherapy.

                This suggested to Michelakis’ team that perhaps the metabolic phenotype in cancer is due to a remodelling of the mitochondria that suppresses (or disturbs) oxidative phosphorylation, enhances glycolysis and stops apoptosis.

                In keeping with this hypothesis is the observation that cancer cell lines have more hyperpolarized mitochondria membrane potential (more negative compared to the outside) (see Box 1) [17]. Cancer cells also relatively deficient in the cell membrane voltage-gated K+ (Kv) channels (channels for K+ that open only if the electrical potential is beyond a threshold value). K+ channel deficiency is known to suppress apoptosis in several cell types including cancer cells.

                Box 1
                Cancer cells have hyperpolarized mitochondria

                Hyperpolarized (more negative than normal) mitochondrial electric potential Dym has been linked to malignant transformations since the 1980s. Tumours cells are typically highly heterogeneous, and within a population of tumour cells, there are minor subpopulations with stable differences in their Dym that survive cell cloning. Cells with high Dym typically have decreased sensitivity to chemoprotective agents and increased secretion of VEGF (vascular endothelial growth factor, promoting growth of blood vessels), and in metastatic tumours, but not in non-metatstatic tumours, correlated with invasive potential [17].

                However, mechanisms involved in generating and maintaining difference in Dym are unclear, they may reflect alterations in the composition of the mitochondrial membranes, modulations in expression of mitochondrial targeted nuclear genes, or enrichment in a particular mitochondrial population.
                Downstream effects of DCA

                Treatment with DCA decreased the hyperpolarized mitochondrial potential to normal levels, accompanied by a decrease in tumour cell growth in vitro and in vivo, as reported [15].

                The mitochondrial potentials in three human cancer cell lines: A549 (non-small-cell lung cancer), M059K (glioblastoma), and MCF-7 (breast cancer), were compared with healthy, noncancerous human cell lines: small airway epithelial cells (SAEC), fibroblasts and pulmonary artery smooth muscle cells (PASMC). All cancer cell lines had significantly more hyperpolarized mitochondrial potential compared to normal cells, as measured by increased fluorescent of the potential sensitive dye tetramethyl rhodamine methyl ester TMRM. Incubation of all three types of cancer cells with DCA reversed the hyperpolarization and returned it to the level of normal cells after 48 h. But normal cells were unaffected. The DCA effects on mitochondrial electric potential occurred as quickly as 5-10 min and were dose dependent.

                The DCA-induced decrease in electrical potential of the mitochondria was limited by an inhibitor of the VDAC; indicating that transport out of the mitochondria is important for the DCA response. As consistent with this hypothesis, DCA caused the efflux of pro-apoptotic factors from the mitochondria, as well as increased reactive oxygen species production (see below). In untreated A549 cells, cytochrome c and the proapoptosis inducing factor (AIF) were restricted to the mitochondria. But in DCA treated cells, cytochrome c was diffusely present in the cytoplasm and AIF was translocated to the nucleus, both indicative of apoptosis.

                Moreover, DCA increased glucose oxidation by 23 % and concomitantly suppressed glycolysis and fatty acid oxidation in A549 cells. After 48 h of DCA treatment, the extracellular lactate level was decreased, while pH increased in A549 cells compared with untreated cells.

                Mitochondria reactive oxygen species & DCA

                Reactive oxygen species (ROS) are small molecules containing oxygen that are more reactive than ordinary molecular oxygen. ROS are produced in mitochondria as intermediates of electron transport [18] (see Box 2).
                Aaron Murakami

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                RPX & MWO


                • #9
                  Cancer a Redox Disease 3

                  Box 2
                  Mitochondria is the main source of ROS

                  In the process of oxidative phosphorylation, oxygen is reduced one electron at a time in a sequence, oxygen to superoxide to hydrogen peroxide to hydroxyl radical, and finally water:

                  O2 → O2-· → H2O2 → ·OH → H2O

                  All except the first and last have an unpaired electron, and are very reactive, hence referred to as reactive oxygen species (ROS). Thus, oxidative phosphorylation inevitably generates ROS as intermediates, and the mitochondria are considered the major source of ROS; the primary ROS being superoxide anion, O2-·. It is the precursor of all ROS species, and in vivo it is produced both enzymatically by NADPH oxidase, and xanthine oxidase, and non-enzymatically, when a single electron is directly transferred to O2. The superoxide anion acquires a proton to become a hydroperoxyl radical (H O2-·), followed by a fast rearrangement (dismutation) either spontaneously or through a reaction catalysed by superoxide dismutases (SODs) to produce hydrogen peroxide H2O2. H2O2 is relatively stable and membrane permeable; and can diffuse within the cell to be eliminated by antioxidant systems in the cell or mitochondria, such as catalase, glutathione peroxidase, and thioredoxin peroxidase.

                  There is disagreement as to whether normally functional mitochondria actually export ROS [18, 19]. I believe it is entirely possible that ROS is only produced as the result of diminished coherence in electron transport, resulting in partially oxidized intermediates, because that’s what ROS consist of. DCA increased the production of the ROS hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) in a dose-dependent manner from 25 % at 0.05 mM DCA to 35 % at 0.5 mM DCA [14]. This increase was inhibited by rotenone, suggesting the involvement of complex I of the electron transport chain, presumably in a reversed electron transport due to a build-up of NADH, another sign that the mitochondrial ETC is not functioning normally in cancer cells. Consistent with this hypothesis is the observation that isolated mitochondria exposed to DCA showed an increase in NADH levels within the mitochondria [19].

                  One complication is that ROS at lower levels, characteristic of chronic stress and inflammation, are a ‘second messenger’ for cell proliferation - a predisposition to malignant transformation - supporting the idea that cancer is an epigenetic disease [2]. However, the evidence linking mitochondrial ROS, presumably at higher concentrations, to apoptosis is equally strong.

                  The main ROS produced in mitochondria is H2O2 (see Box 2). If it is not eliminated by the cell’s antioxidant system, it can be further transformed to hydroxyl radical (·OH) in the presence of metal ions. ·OH is highly reactive, and damaging [18]. A wide range of mitochondrial ROS-induced damages has been described, to proteins, lipids and mitochondrial DNA. These damages can result in an energetic catastrophe.

                  As described by Michelakis’ team [14], the major ROS target inside the mitochondria is the permeability transition pore, which becomes highly conductive in the presence of ROS, allowing small molecules to pass in both directions. Small solutes flood into the mitochondrial matrix along their electrochemical gradients (from high concentrations outside to low concentrations), dissipating the electrochemical potential and inducing swelling of the mitochondrial matrix, eventually rupturing the outer membrane, releasing cytochrome c and proapoptosis inducing factor (AIF) into the cytoplasm, resulting in apoptosis. Cells use a special form of autophagy, mitophagy [18], to selectively eliminate defective mitochondria.

                  Increases in cellullar ROS leads to loss of mitochondrial membrane potential, which is a trigger for mitophagy. When many mitochondrial are eliminated by mitophagy, apoptosis follows.
                  DCA and electrochemical changes

                  Increase in H2O2 production by cancer cells exposed to DCA is involved in activating voltage gated K+ channels (Kv) in the cell membrane. Michelakis team showed that DCA treatment increased the K+ outward current significantly in all cancer cells but not in normal cells [15]. This increase in outward K+ current, accompanied by an increased expression of the K+ channel Kv1.5, leads to hyperpolarization of the plasma membrane (becoming more negative); and is blocked by intracellular catalase, which breaks down H2O2, and by rotenone which inhibits complex I produced H2O2.

                  At the same time, DCA decreased intracellular Ca2+ by inhibiting voltage-gated Ca2+ channels, so DCA treated cells had lower intracellular Ca2+ compared with untreated cells, the decrease occurring within 5 mins and was sustained after 48 hours of DCA exposure. The effects on Ca2+ were inhibited by rotenone and mimicked by H2O2, among other things.

                  DCA is thought to decrease intracellular Ca2+ and increase Kv1.5 expression by inhibiting NFAT (nuclear factor of activated T lymphocytes). NFAT is known to inhibit both apoptosis and the expression of Kv1.5 in myocardial cells, and the team found that this was also true in cancer cells. Increase in intracellular Ca2+ activates calcinerin, which dephosphorylates NFAT, allowing it to be translocated to the nucleus where it regulates gene transcription. DCA-induced activation of Kv1.5 leads to hyperpolarization of the cell membrane, inhibiting voltage gated Ca2+ channels, hence blocking the increase in intracellular Ca2+ and inhibiting NFAT.
                  DCA & apoptosis

                  Michelakis and colleagues found that DCA increases annexin expression, caused a ~6-fold increase in TUNEL-positive nuclei and activates both caspase 3 and 9 in A549 cells. Terminal deoxynucleotidyl transferase dUTP nick end labelling (TUNEL) is a method for detecting DNA fragmentation by labelling the terminal end of nucleic acids.

                  DCA appears to eliminate highly proliferative cells by inducing apoptosis and by decreasing intracellular Ca2+ levels. It also decreases cell proliferation, as measured by BrdU (bromodeoxyuridine) incorporation, and the expression of proliferating cell nuclear antigen (PCNA). In addition, DCA decreased the expression of survivin, a mitotic indicator.

                  DCA induces apoptosis of cancer cells by two pathways, one in the mitochondria, where depolarization activates mitochondria-dependent apoptosis, and the other at the cell membrane, where upregulation of Kv1.5 channels decreases K+, activating caspases. The mitochondrial component is thought to be more important, as other factors and manipulations to deliver the cytoplasmic component of apoptosis did not result in the degree of apoptosis induced by DCA.

                  These findings, in addition to the demonstration of the ability of DCA to shrink xenograft human tumours in rats, and glioblastomas in humans [16] do support Warburg’s hypothesis that cancer is a disease involving mitochondrial malfunction; but perhaps not in its original form, as Warburg thought mitochondrial were totally inactive.
                  Redox imbalance in cancer cells

                  Not much attention has been paid to the electronic state of the cell or its organelles until quite recently when voltage sensitive dyes became available. This made it much easier to measure the electric potential of cells and organelles. As a result, researchers discovered that the cell’s electric potential determines its vital states, from cell division and pattern formation to differentiation, regeneration and cancer ([20] Membrane Potential Rules, SiS 52). This is fully in accord with the quantum electro-dynamic nature of life [10, 11].

                  Actually, it has been known since the 1950s that the cell membrane potential, measured with microelectrodes, varies throughout the cell cycle [21]. Cell types with very high resting potentials such as muscle cells and neurons show little if any tendency to divide, while a decrease in membrane potential follows malignant transformation. In the 1970s, Clarence D. Cone Jr. induced DNA synthesis and mitosis in fully differentiated neurons from the central nervous system using a variety of agents that depolarized the cell membrane (made it less negative) [22]. In the 1990s, electric potential measurements of skin sites over malignant tumours of the breast gave electropositive readings that were correlated with increased depolarization in membrane potential of cancerous cells and tissues compared with normal cells or non-cancerous cells [23].

                  The other well-known sign of redox imbalance in cancer cells is the hyperpolarized mitochondria (see Box 1).

                  Additional evidence is now coming from direct measurements of redox states. The redox pairs of the cell are NADH/NAD+ (nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide), NADPH/NADP+ (nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate) and GSH/GSSG (glutathione). The ratio of reduced to oxidized forms reflect the redox state of the cell. For example, under unstressed conditions in cultured astrocytes (brain cells that control blood flow to neurons), the NADH/NAD+ pair is predominantly in the oxidized state to accept electrons produced during glycolysis in the glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase (GAPDH) reaction (see Fig. 1). In contrast, the redox pair NADPH/NADP+ are kept in a more reduced state to provide electrons for reductive biosynthesis, while the concentration of GSH strongly exceeds that of GSSG to support efficient antioxidant defence. These ratios of the redox pairs in cultured astrocytes are similar to those reported for brain [24], and are intimately linked to cellular metabolism and function.

                  Thioredoxin - a class of small redox proteins present in all organisms that act as antioxidants with redox signalling functions - is believed to integrate the overall redox state of the cell, and are essential for life in mammals [25]. Researchers at University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health, Madison, in the United States, examined protein levels and redox changes of thioredoxin 1 (Trx1) in human prostate tissues and culture cells [26]. They found more than 4-fold increase in Trx1 protein in the nucleus of high-grade cancer cells compared with normal controls, and the increase correlated with cancer progression. The protein was also increased in the cytoplasm by about 2-fold. Despite increased protein levels, the oxidized forms of nuclear Trx1 were higher in prostate cancer cell lines compared to their benign counterparts, suggesting that nuclear redox imbalance occurred selectively in cancer cells.

                  Trx1 has a specific role in the modulation of redox signaling, with distinct nuclear and cytoplasmic pools, each performing different functions. In the nucleus, Trx1 interacts with certain transcription factors to regulate their binding to DNA; these include p53 (apoptosis response), nuclear factor κB (NF-κB, involved in inflammatory response) and nuclear factor-like 2 (Nrf2, involved in antioxidant response). In the cytoplasm, Trx1 can regulate apoptotic signal-regulating kinases. Trx1 is also known to move from the cytoplasm to the nucleus in response to oxidative stress. Selective oxidation of Trx1 can occur and has been detected in both the nucleus and the cytoplasm in response to cellular redox changes. Increased Trx1 protein expression has been detected in multiple cancer tissues and cancer cell lines, and an increase in Trx1 expression was associated with higher tumor grade and has been implicated in the resistance of tumor cells to certain chemotherapies and ROS generating agents.

                  To conclude

                  Emerging evidence suggests that cancer cells are more oxidized relative to normal; they do not have enough electrons. This is consistent with other indications that cancer is a redox disease, a state of electronic imbalance. Rational therapy and prevention should start from here.
                  Aaron Murakami

                  Books & Videos
                  RPX & MWO


                  • #10
                    There have been hundreds of people that has give an explanation to cancer.
                    I spent almost a decade reading and compiling information about those works.
                    It's awesome the amount of information anyone can find about people that have developed explanations and "cures" to cancer.

                    In my point of view cancer is a protective mechanism that the body uses to prevent premature death of the cells when they're exposed to an antinatural electro-chemical environment.
                    The body is a really complex electro-chemical device and any disease (including aging) is a loss of the harmonic balance of the body.

                    The cells get their energy from the oxidation that happens in the body. The fuel is alkaline (levo-rotation) particles. When the oxidation happens, that rotation becomes destro-rotation (acids) and the amount of energy that the cells can get from d-rotation is much more less that the energy they can get from l-rotation.

                    While the cell is exposed to acids, the static charge is altered and the cell activates a mechanism based on the information of that static field (cellular differentiation). When you restore the electrical equilibrium then the cell can come back to its original state because the cell has memory and it can restores its vibrational equilibrium thus causing cellular re-diferentiation.

                    That is complex to explain since this process involves hyperspace exchange of energy at the cellular level and more exotic explanations.

                    The cellular water is also of an extreme importance since the water acts as a scalar capacitor and stores energy and information which the body employs to perform hyper-spatial tasks.


                    • #11
                      electrical equilibrium and cellular water

                      Originally posted by AetherScientist View Post
                      When you restore the electrical equilibrium then the cell can come back to its original state because the cell has memory and it can restores its vibrational equilibrium

                      The cellular water is also of an extreme importance
                      Exactly! This equilibrium is lost when cellular efficiency declines with unopposed oxidation. That is the main point to the Cancer is a Redox Disease article. It is all electrical imbalance at the foundational level.

                      Ideally, balanced cellular water should mathematically be a salt water but is not really a sodium chloride solution - it is the balanced mixture of reduced species molecules and reactive oxygen species. Together, the overall sum total would be salt water if they reacted with each other and became neutral but of course they don't since they're stable in their reactive forms.
                      Aaron Murakami

                      Books & Videos
                      RPX & MWO


                      • #12
                        Originally posted by Aaron View Post
                        Exactly! This equilibrium is lost when cellular efficiency declines with unopposed oxidation. That is the main point to the Cancer is a Redox Disease article. It is all electrical imbalance at the foundational level.

                        Ideally, balanced cellular water should mathematically be a salt water but is not really a sodium chloride solution - it is the balanced mixture of reduced species molecules and reactive oxygen species. Together, the overall sum total would be salt water if they reacted with each other and became neutral but of course they don't since they're stable in their reactive forms.
                        Very clever observation Aaron.

                        When I write about water I mean the static energy imprinted in water. What do you think about the relation of water minerals and water energetic structure?


                        • #13
                          Apple seeds

                          I heard that eating apple seeds are good against cancer cause the seeds have siniade which is a very toxic substance but if taken in little dose found to be good.


                          • #14
                            Originally posted by Guruji View Post
                            I heard that eating apple seeds are good against cancer cause the seeds have siniade which is a very toxic substance but if taken in little dose found to be good.
                            and also others seeds that contains B17 vitamin.


                            • #15

                              In the middle east and and surrounding areas such as Turkey, people have eaten the seeds of Apricots for centuries. The incendence of cancer is hardly mentioned there. B17 is definitely a preventative for cancer. Good luck. stealth