Candida is Cancer

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Candida is Cancer

by jcr65566 on Tue Jul 22, 2008 12:00 AM

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Tumors are perceived as one phenomenon.

Tumors are one phenomenon, but there are many types. Why?

According to official views that see genetic alteration at the basis of neoplastic development, it is possible that the alteration can manifest itself in any environment with all possible typological differentiations.
From the microbiological point of view, instead, it is always Candida that invades various anatomical parts, evoking different reactions as a function of the organs it feeds on. These behaviors are a function of the quantity and quality of the affected tissues. An organ whose connective tissue has been invaded defends itself with cellular hyper-productions that attempt to encyst the fungin colonies which are trying to completely colonize the organism.

It is in this way that the whole histological variety of neoplasias can be explained. The histological variety appears not to be influential in the determination of the cause, which is always and only Candida.
It is in this way that during a neoplastic event some genes can be hyper-expressed - that is, amplified - in a defensive effort determined by hyper-productive needs of the tissue. This reaction is normal and not anomalous at all.

Consider the following example. If we take an inert thorn, for example that of a sea urchin, and we inoculate it first in the skin, then in the bronchi, the bone, brain and in other body areas, we evoke an immune response of a cellular type tending to encyst the thorn, that is, to form some kind of a cocoon in which to enclose it.

By the same token, the immune system interprets fungin colonies beyond a certain dimension as extraneous foreign bodies stimulating an encystment reaction that is produced with the type of cells of the invaded tissue.
The thorn or the fungus can therefore cause, according to the case, an epithelioma, an adenocarcinoma, an osteosarcoma, a gliobastoma, and so on.

In the first moments of the invasion, the organism is able to send mature cells to contain the proliferating fungi: this is the phenomenon of a differentiated tumor. As the colonies become more powerful, and tissues are exhausted, cells become more and more immature up to anaplasia.
Furthermore, the ratio between differentiated tissues and connective tissue existing in an organ determines the reaction capability and thus the degree of malignancy of a neoplasia. The fewer noble cells there are, the more malignant and invasive the tumor becomes.

So, on the one hand we have noble tissue which cannot be attacked (muscles and nerves), and on the other the simple connective tissue. The glandular tissue which is halfway between these two elements, just because it is provided with that complex structure that confers to it a certain ability of encysting the fungi, can oppose their invasion by producing the phenomenon of the benign tumor. For example, if we consider the thyroid, we can see how in this gland neo-formations can take any graduation of malignancy even when they possess benign histological characteristics, as is the case for capsulated follicular carcinoma, long ago called metastasizing benign adenoma.

This can happen because the concept of a 'benign tumor' does not have an absolute value. In this case, even if it is true that fungin cells cannot normally go through the differentiated cells barrier, that does not mean that under particular conditions they cannot be successful.
It is for this reason that such neo-formations are considered 'odd' in oncology. But such oddities can be easily explained with the interpretation key of fungin infection. When the glandular tissue is exhausted, the benign tumor becomes a malignant one.

For all intents and purposes, it is always the same Candida attacking different tissues, each time adapting itself to the type of environment it finds. The specifications usually assigned to the various candidas (Candida Albicans, Krusei, Parapsilosis, Glabrata, Tropicalis and others) underestimate the fact that they all come from one single progenitor which, when it genetically mutates to attack the host, transforms itself into this or that stock.59

  • R.L. Hopfer for example found no less than four different Candida species in the post-mortem cultures of a leukemia patient.
  • N. Aksoycan demonstrated that seven different stocks of Candida actually have the same antigenic structure.
  • F.C. Odds reports how the same Candida stock can colonize different anatomical areas at different times.
  • J. Hellstein has found the common clonal origin in Candida Albicans for both commensal and pathogenic stocks.

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Shemay on Tue Jul 22, 2008 12:00 AM

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This information is very interesting and thought provoking. Much on the lines of Dr. Simoncini's theories. A thorough and understandable explanation. Thanks Ray

RE: Candida is Cancer

by jcr65566 on Wed Jul 23, 2008 12:00 AM

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On 7/22/2008 Shemay wrote:

This information is very interesting and thought provoking. Much on the lines of Dr. Simoncini's theories. A thorough and understandable explanation. Thanks Ray

 

Hi Shemay. It is Dr. Simoncinis theories thanks for pointing that to me I don’t know what I did but part of the post is missing. Sorry my fault should have checked it more before I posted it. Your right through This information is very interesting and thought provoking. Dr.Simoncini's  theories. Is a thorough and understandable explanation. On how cancer can grow in our bodies and it gives other ways for us to help fight it.    

Dr Simoncini  theories is that cancer is a type of fungal infection he treats using Bi-Cab Soda IV This is taken from Dr Simoncini website. His theory is a must read for any one who has cancer. if you wish to visit his amazing website where this theories comes from go to 

 http://www.curenaturalicancro.com/simoncini-writes.html

 

Tumors are perceived as one phenomenon.

Tumors are one phenomenon, but there are many types. Why?

According to official views that see genetic alteration at the basis of neoplastic development, it is possible that the alteration can manifest itself in any environment with all possible typological differentiations.
From the microbiological point of view, instead, it is always Candida that invades various anatomical parts, evoking different reactions as a function of the organs it feeds on. These behaviors are a function of the quantity and quality of the affected tissues. An organ whose connective tissue has been invaded defends itself with cellular hyper-productions that attempt to encyst the fungin colonies which are trying to completely colonize the organism.

It is in this way that the whole histological variety of neoplasias can be explained. The histological variety appears not to be influential in the determination of the cause, which is always and only Candida.
It is in this way that during a neoplastic event some genes can be hyper-expressed - that is, amplified - in a defensive effort determined by hyper-productive needs of the tissue. This reaction is normal and not anomalous at all.

Consider the following example. If we take an inert thorn, for example that of a sea urchin, and we inoculate it first in the skin, then in the bronchi, the bone, brain and in other body areas, we evoke an immune response of a cellular type tending to encyst the thorn, that is, to form some kind of a cocoon in which to enclose it.

By the same token, the immune system interprets fungin colonies beyond a certain dimension as extraneous foreign bodies stimulating an encystment reaction that is produced with the type of cells of the invaded tissue.
The thorn or the fungus can therefore cause, according to the case, an epithelioma, an adenocarcinoma, an osteosarcoma, a gliobastoma, and so on.

In the first moments of the invasion, the organism is able to send mature cells to contain the proliferating fungi: this is the phenomenon of a differentiated tumor. As the colonies become more powerful, and tissues are exhausted, cells become more and more immature up to anaplasia.
Furthermore, the ratio between differentiated tissues and connective tissue existing in an organ determines the reaction capability and thus the degree of malignancy of a neoplasia. The fewer noble cells there are, the more malignant and invasive the tumor becomes.

So, on the one hand we have noble tissue which cannot be attacked (muscles and nerves), and on the other the simple connective tissue. The glandular tissue which is halfway between these two elements, just because it is provided with that complex structure that confers to it a certain ability of encysting the fungi, can oppose their invasion by producing the phenomenon of the benign tumor. For example, if we consider the thyroid, we can see how in this gland neo-formations can take any graduation of malignancy even when they possess benign histological characteristics, as is the case for capsulated follicular carcinoma, long ago called metastasizing benign adenoma.

This can happen because the concept of a 'benign tumor' does not have an absolute value. In this case, even if it is true that fungin cells cannot normally go through the differentiated cells barrier, that does not mean that under particular conditions they cannot be successful.
It is for this reason that such neo-formations are considered 'odd' in oncology. But such oddities can be easily explained with the interpretation key of fungin infection. When the glandular tissue is exhausted, the benign tumor becomes a malignant one.

For all intents and purposes, it is always the same Candida attacking different tissues, each time adapting itself to the type of environment it finds. The specifications usually assigned to the various candidas (Candida Albicans, Krusei, Parapsilosis, Glabrata, Tropicalis and others) underestimate the fact that they all come from one single progenitor which, when it genetically mutates to attack the host, transforms itself into this or that stock.59

  • R.L. Hopfer for example found no less than four different Candida species in the post-mortem cultures of a leukemia patient.
  • N. Aksoycan demonstrated that seven different stocks of Candida actually have the same antigenic structure.
  • F.C. Odds reports how the same Candida stock can colonize different anatomical areas at different times.
  • J. Hellstein has found the common clonal origin in Candida Albicans for both commensal and pathogenic stocks.

 

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Harrietg on Thu Aug 21, 2008 12:00 AM

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funny u should post this: i've been seeking a connection with my cancer for 2 years now! i had read this somewhere, but got no reaction at all from my dermatologist! in a nutshell: in dec. 2005 i got an awful fungus on the skin around my nails, which noone could cure! in feb i started having symptoms (stomach acid, urinary infections), not recognized by my gp. By june, (still with my very painful fungus!) i had full-blown ovarian cancer (3c). the fungus continued until dec. 2006! finished my chemo 30 oct 2006 & was in remission. december, fungus disappeared completely! i believe this is also an expression of a lowered immunity, & the cancer then attacks u & wins!!  thx, harriet

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Lemondrop on Thu Aug 21, 2008 12:00 AM

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This is such great information for anyone dealing with cancer or trying to prevent cancer.  I have had a problem with fungal infections within the last few years and have changed my diet to improve my immune system.  I can see the connection to the body's defenses being overwhelmed at some point and then cancer appearing.  Thank you for posting.

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Arnold on Thu Aug 21, 2008 12:00 AM

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Not true - Google Wikipedia - Fungus - it lists all types of fungus and cancer is not one of them.  As you read the Wikipedia coverage you will see that there are types of fungus that are very dangerous to humans and other living things.  One thing for sure, individuals who are pushing this unproven theory can very easily base a "cure" on the destruction of fungus/cancer cells by bypassing any truly scientific trials to proove it's efficacy.  Bicarb will help you with indigestion but won't kill anything.

RE: Candida is Cancer

by jcr65566 on Thu Aug 21, 2008 12:00 AM

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On 8/21/2008 Harrietg. wrote:

funny u should post this: i've been seeking a connection with my cancer for 2 years now! i had read this somewhere, but got no reaction at all from my dermatologist! in a nutshell: in dec. 2005 i got an awful fungus on the skin around my nails, which noone could cure! in feb i started having symptoms (stomach acid, urinary infections), not recognized by my gp. By june, (still with my very painful fungus!) i had full-blown ovarian cancer (3c). the fungus continued until dec. 2006! finished my chemo 30 oct 2006 & was in remission. december, fungus disappeared completely! i believe this is also an expression of a lowered immunity, & the cancer then attacks u & wins!!  thx, harriet

Hi Harriet look like you been through a lot. I think your right about the immune system. I love hearing from people like you who have battled cancer and are in remission. You give me hope I’ am also in the process of building my immune system up again. As at the moment I have prostrate cancer that went ever were, and because it doesn’t respond to chemo, it been a hard battle with alterative treatments. But it working, at the moment. I’m using pawpaw smoothies I have all so said in pass post, that simple sugars feed cancer. My doctor put me right with this he told me  there are ruffly about 28 deferent types of sugars. Quite  a lot help with the fight with cancer. The main one my doctor said to stay from, is any thing with Cain sugar in it. He has done a lot of research he still doesn’t be live all cancer are a fungi, but he said some cancers do act like a fungus he said to me there is a book by Dr Ross walker called the cell factor and  in his book he talks about  saturated fats getting into the cells, in our bodies and making them self part of the cell wall causing  cancer. Because the saturated fats are smaller nutrients cant get pass them as easy. So the normal cell starves and gets weak. The Fungus are then able to get in and use that cell. Dr. Simoncini the oncologist with his  cancer therapy, he talks about how a Jelly fish use fungus to make food I have all so read reports on the link between athlete's foot and cancer I  believe cancer act as a fungus so it may very will be a fungus. There is certainly is some sort of a relation ship between cancer and fungus. I think this fungus may takes years to get a hold as our bodies as our bodies are fighting a number of fungi all at one time. I think eventually when our immune system goes’s down then our bodies are over whelmed. The cancer has free rain to grow  out of control. I was told when the body dies of cancer it is literally staved to death by organs being push out of place and buy the cancer sucking the protein out of our cell to turn into glucose to make more cancer cells. Iv been on alterative treatments now for two years. I found that large amounts of vitamins help but it not the answer using alterative treatments to get over cancer takes a long time I must admit the Pawpaw and 400mcg of selenium is the best for my cancer this works will for me I’m due to have a PSA test in two weeks so far it has been steadily coming down my doctors say it should be going up see how it goes Take care and God bless Ray     

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Arnold on Fri Aug 22, 2008 12:00 AM

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Ray - Regardless of what that Doctor says or does, CANCER IS NOT A FUNGUS.  I wish you would stop leading people down this path. And, if I had followed his (Dr. Simoncini) protocol, treatment plan for my colon cancer I would be dead now.  Irrigating the 5 cm cancer inside my colon for 3 to 6 weeks with bicarbonate of soda!!  That is ridiculous.  There are plenty other alternatives to focus on like Vitamin C therapy, It is not fair to give false hope to people who are in the late stages of cancer.  My sister is dying at this moment with recurrent breast cancer and my Mother and Father died from cancer.  Am I looking, hoping and praying for the majic in some discovery out there?  I may need it myself when I get my next PET scan in December.

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Shemay on Fri Aug 22, 2008 12:00 AM

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Good morning Arnold.......With all due respect, you can not say with 100% accuracy that cancer is not a fungus. This is an opinion and PERHAPS you are wrong. I was talking with my naturopath just yesterday about this very subject and apparently there are scientific studies showing a POSSIBLE connection between candida and cancer. The subject came up because a close family member of mine suffers from this condition and it is of great concern for me because I too have lost many family members to this awful disease. For decades now there have been naysayers about the effectiveness of oral and intravenous vitamin c as an effective preventative measure and treatment for cancer which kept this valuable treatment surpressed. We all need to keep an open mind until our scientists have final indisputable findings. Otherwise we might be discouraging someone else from investigating what just might mean life or death for them. Stay Well!

On 8/22/2008 Arnold wrote:

 

Ray - Regardless of what that Doctor says or does, CANCER IS NOT A FUNGUS.  I wish you would stop leading people down this path. And, if I had followed his (Dr. Simoncini) protocol, treatment plan for my colon cancer I would be dead now.  Irrigating the 5 cm cancer inside my colon for 3 to 6 weeks with bicarbonate of soda!!  That is ridiculous.  There are plenty other alternatives to focus on like Vitamin C therapy, It is not fair to give false hope to people who are in the late stages of cancer.  My sister is dying at this moment with recurrent breast cancer and my Mother and Father died from cancer.  Am I looking, hoping and praying for the majic in some discovery out there?  I may need it myself when I get my next PET scan in December.

RE: Candida is Cancer

by Arnold on Fri Aug 22, 2008 12:00 AM

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I have seen a lot of theories but no proof.  Until I see PROOF I will maintain my current position.  When we are looking for something that is viable we have to rely on scientific proof by application of the tried and true scientific method.  I am shutting nothing out and where I am am seeing future potential, such as vitamin C , I am cheering it on.  Cancer as a fungus and fighting it with bicarb of soda is a looser and it is not just my opinion.
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