Contents, Issue 97, Autumn 2017
Chemotherapy – to risk or not to risk?
Stephen McMurray presents the evidence that every cancer needs to be aware of
Questioning the debunkers of ciphers in Shakespeare’s plays
Dave Patrick re-examines the Friedmans’ debunking of hidden ciphers in Shakespeare’s plays
Hyperthermia in cancer treatment
Dr Siegfried Trefzer describes how hyperthermia is used to support and treat cancer patients
Defeating cancer – strategies to adopt, hazards to avoid
Simon Best and Dr Robert Verkerk sift the advice and research for various healthy options and what to avoid
The Metabolic Theory of Cancer and its use of the ketogenic diet
Travis Christofferson describes the new theory and the benefits of a ketogenic diet in fighting cancer
Clarifying Glastonbury’s spiritual history
Barry Page examines the evidence for the visits of Jesus, James and Joseph and his mother to Britain and Glastonbury
New Global Festivals – Steve Nation
Building infrastructures of goodwill in response to cancer
Poetry: In Tune with the Spirit
Jay Ramsay presents the work of new contemporary poets
Tripping over the Truth: How the Metabolic Theory of Cancer is Overturning One of Medicine’s Most Entrenched Paradigms/ The New Oxygen Prescription: The Miracle of Oxidative Therapies/ The Secret Dossier of a Knight Templar of the Sangreal/ Diamond Cutters: Visionary Poets in America, Britain and Oceania/ 98.6F: Ideal body temperature for optimum health/ CANCER: Why Are We Still Dying To Know The Truth?
EU Appeal: scientists and doctors demand moratorium on 5G roll-out; Most new cancer drugs do not work – official; GENERATION ZAPPED; Beware of mammograms
In this issue
by Simon Best
This issue is probably the most important we have ever published. Sadly, most readers will know someone who either has cancer or has died of it, while one in three of you may have faced, or be facing an unexpected encounter with the Big C yourself – as indeed I have recently (hence the reason for the delay in this issue). Fortunately, the follow-up histology after surgery showed no spread so I am relatively in the clear.
I have, however, made a number of changes to my diet, exercise routine and lifestyle (see pages 12/13), after learning a lot about the non-toxic approaches people can adopt both to minimise the likelihood of cancer developing and controlling or preventing its return. Our poetry editor, Jay Ramsay, is also on his own, longer journey as he courageously describes on page 3 and we offer him our loving support. Here also Stephen McMurray reports on the risks of chemotherapy, quoting much evidence and many researchers who question its longer-term benefit for most cancers; low-dose protocols seem to offer better prognosis and reduced toxic side effects.
The most important article is that by American molecular biologist, Travis Christofferson, who describes possibly the most promising new theory of how cancer develops in the last few decades – The Metabolic Theory of Cancer. Based on his highly acclaimed book, Tripping Over the Truth (see Reviews), he describes its development from Otto Warburg’s discovery in the 1930s of cancer cells’ defective mode of energy consumption, to the most recent research and theorising on the use of a high fat, low carbs, ketogenic diet to starve cancer cells of their sugar fuel, especially by pioneer, Dr Thomas Seyfried. He then goes on to describe some new research this year reporting a stunning, over 500% increased survival in patients on a combined ketogenic diet protocol. This extremely encouraging results has prompted some 26 ongoing clinical trials worldwide.
Another, very useful, adjuvant therapy is hyperthermia, which is used in various countries but sadly no longer in the UK, for reasons best known to those who run the NHS. Dr Siegfried Trefzer runs virtually the only (private) clinic offering hyperthermia therapy and describes how it is applied and case studies showing success with it; he even receives NHS referrals. Hopefully, some oncologist or patient groups might be able to persuade the powers that be to re-establish an NHS unit, as once ran at London’s Hammersmith Hospital.
Following up previous articles on the Bacon/Shakespeare authorship debate, Dave Patrick examines the early dismissal of hidden ciphers in the Bard’s plays by a famous American husband and wife, cryptographer team. He reveals some possible hidden agendas that indicate they may not have been quite as independent as they first appeared.
Finally, Barry Page revisits the questions surrounding the claimed visits of Jesus and family members to Britain and Glastonbury, clarifying some confounding issues and reaching some novel conclusions.
Buy this issue for someone
Because cancer will touch so many readers, I have printed extra copies of this issue in the expectation that readers may wish to order extra copies for relatives or friends to benefit from the amount of new information that could help anyone dealing with cancer. A subscription might make a nice gift but a single issue can also be purchased for £5 (incl p+p UK); for multiple or overseas orders and payment options other than cheque or BACS, please ring or email. You will be supporting Caduceus but, more, important, you just might save a life. Wishing you a rejuvenating, festive season.
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