I see Consciousness as our link to the future, better and better if to a universal future.
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Posted 19 November 2016 - 10:28 PM
Cancer used to be denoted back in the days as having genetic links. In simplicity cancer is mutation of the DNA and therefore ALL genetics. Failure of repair of mutations before as "reproduce" the DNA is inevitable and needs to be checked by perfect mutation detection and appropriately induced cell death when not noted earlier.
We are somewhat discovering some of these properties in age management research and now also science about the Telomeres in the chromosomes. The future is truth and science, not globalization and ignorance through big pharma and politicized gains.
Edited by DrSher, 19 November 2016 - 10:31 PM.
Posted 24 January 2017 - 10:02 AM
Radio waves chords?
Radio waves chords could have a homeostatic effect...
4243 Hz (base)
F# G A Bb C D E
7000 Hz (base)
F# G# A# B# C## D# E#
(frequency relation G:F#= 1.0594631)
Edited by Geode, 24 January 2017 - 10:46 AM.
Posted 28 July 2017 - 06:25 AM
Posted 04 September 2017 - 06:19 PM
I read many years ago that oxygen kills cancer, and in fact using oxygen related treatments are being used for this reason.(Body builders who have good oxygen supplies are less likely to get cancer than average, while those with sleep apnoea have poor oxygen supplies and are more likely to get cancer.)I found that while doing voluntary work in a cancer ward, that just breathing deeply all day has the ability to kill off the cancer, even in patients written off by the medical profession. The blood supply goes to all areas of the body, including the cancer. It is possible to get dizzy by breathing deeply all the time, but stopping doing it for a while will help with this symptom. The extra oxygen will also increase energy levels in the muscles, so that patients can be more active.
Posted 11 September 2017 - 08:47 AM
My view of rhythms for a healthy lifestyle
Edited by NO.*, 12 September 2017 - 01:21 PM.
Posted 19 September 2017 - 11:15 AM
Not only a matter of anti-cancer means, but also a matter of complementary therapeutics able to potentiate the immune-genetic system for cure. I'm thinking, for example, of amino acids, vitamins, minerals, plant polyphenols and essential fatty acids.
Posted 07 February 2018 - 10:55 PM
Human trials have begun with a new cancer therapy that can prime the immune system to eradicate tumours around the body.
The treatment that works similarly to a vaccine is a combination of two existing drugs, of which tiny amounts are injected into the solid bulk of a tumour.
It works by reactivating immune cells suppressed by the cancer, triggering a body wide immune response which was able to “eliminate tumours all over the body” even ones unrelated to the initially treated cancer, according to researchers at Stanford University who developed it.
It is thought that it could be used to prevent cancer returning after surgery.
Following successful trials with mice, the researchers said it was now ready to be tested on humans.
One of the immunotherapy drugs used is already approved for use in humans, while the other is undergoing trials.
Individually they have to be matched to a particular type of cancer, but when used in combination it appears they have a much more potent and wide-ranging impact.
A clinical trial began last month to test the effects in human patients with lymphoma – a cancer that infects the white blood cells which travel around the body fighting infection and can therefore rapidly spread.
If the results from mice can be replicated in humans it could have significant potential.
“Our approach uses a one-time application of very small amounts of two agents to stimulate the immune cells only within the tumour itself,” said Dr Ronald Levy a professor of oncology at Stanford University School of Medicine.
“In the mice, we saw amazing, body wide effects, including the elimination of tumours all over the animal.”
While the immune system is able to detect cancer cells and set itself to attack it with killer T white blood cells, tumours are able to neutralise the attackers once they latch on and continue to grow.
But, treating the tumours with a 1 microgram dose (one millionth of a gram) of the immunotherapy drugs reawakened these no engulfed cells and allowed them to begin attacking the cancer again, at the treated site and elsewhere.
The treatment cured mice of lymphoma in 87 out of 90 cases and though three mice saw a return, this was successfully treated with a second dose and similar results were seen in mice with breast, colon and melanoma cancers.
The human trial will include 15 lymphoma patients and if successful Dr Levy sees this treatment as a way to significantly reduce the chances of a cancer returning, by injecting the immunotherapy cocktail before surgery to remove the main tumour mass.
“I don’t think there’s a limit to the type of tumour we could potentially treat, as long as it has been infiltrated by the immune system,” Levy said.
Posted 10 February 2018 - 04:36 AM
Elephants have evolved extra copies of a gene that fights tumour cells, according to two independent studies1, 2 — offering an explanation for why the animals so rarely develop cancer.
Why elephants do not get cancer is a famous conundrum that was posed — in a different form — by epidemiologist Richard Peto of the University of Oxford, UK, in the 1970s3. Peto noted that, in general, there is little relationship between cancer rates and the body size or age of animals. That is surprising: the cells of large-bodied or older animals should have divided many more times than those of smaller or younger ones, so should possess more random mutations predisposing them to cancer. Peto speculated that there might be an intrinsic biological mechanism that protects cells from cancer as they age and expand.
At least one solution to Peto's paradox may now have been found, according to a pair of papers independently published this week. Elephants have 20 copies of a gene called p53 (or, more properly, TP53), in their genome, where humans and other mammals have only one. The gene is known as a tumour suppressor, and it snaps to action when cells suffer DNA damage, churning out copies of its associated p53 protein and either repairing the damage or killing off the cell.
Edited by MirrorMan, 10 February 2018 - 04:37 AM.
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