We can get rid of cancer once and for all. We now possess the scientific understanding necessary to accomplish this.
I want to abolish cancer. This goal may seem impossible, but it’s not.
Early stage cancers are a lot easier to treat, so catching a malignancy early (when it is < 5 mm, too small to be seen on imaging) is a crucial piece of the eradication strategy. By the time a cancer is big enough to be seen on a CAT scan, it’s too late to rely solely on natural medicines. The conventional options have become necessary: some combination of surgery, radiation, and/or chemotherapy. (Of course, alternative methods still can and should play an important adjunctive role, but no responsible alternative oncologist would recommend bypassing the usual mainstream therapies.)
So the trick to reversing cancer is to catch it early. That’s when the gentle, natural, non-toxic, non-invasive, immune-supportive options work best. That’s when GcMAF works best. When GcMAF becomes available, we have every reason to expect that it’s effectiveness in small early cancers will approach 100%. We just need to find them.
How? Nagalase screening. Elevated Nagalase levels (repeat testing is necessary to make sure the level is going up) reveal the presence of cancers when they are still extremely small. At this early stage, a few months of weekly GcMAF injections will be all that is needed to reactivate the macrophages and eliminate the cancer.
Applying the strategy of 1.) annual Nagalase testing in large populations with 2.) weekly GcMAF therapy for those who test positive has the potential to obliterate the scourge of cancer from the face of the earth.
Let’s do it.