October 22, 2013 | Posted in Cancer

For the most part, treatment methods for cancer in the early 21st century can deal a damaging blow to the rest of the body.


Chemotherapy side effects impact a wide range of systems: bone marrow blood cell production, hair growth, nerves, gastrointestinal lining, and brain cells, to name some well-known targets.

Because modern oncology relies heavily on chemotherapy in treating cancer, if we must have chemotherapy, it is very helpful to work with a practitioner who can help guide us towards the least toxic, and least immune suppressive therapy,  and best option.

Mistletoe , pharmaceutically prepared and administered subcutaneously, is an immune strengthener whose use in cancer originated in anthroposophic medicine.   See Mistletoe.

Botanicals (plants, herbs) can be chosen to support the body to tolerate chemotherapy better.  Botanicals can be chosen to improve the effectiveness of specific chemotherapeutic agents. These are beyond the scope of this website, but can be very valuable additions to conventional approach to cancer treatment.

Using the best of both worlds, chemical and natural treatments, brings the greatest likelihood of positive results.

Being actively involved in your healing process is wise.  Often the patient must seek caregivers with different strengths to create a team for treatment.

ASK YOUR DOCTOR:  Ask your practitioner to work with you in using mistletoe and/or a comprehensive botanical approach such as Eclectic Triphasic Medical System.

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Self-treatment of cancer is not wise.  Treating cancer using only herbal or natural treaments is often unsuccessful.

Use healthy diet and lifestyle to prevent degenerative illness including cancer.

Approach cancer treatment ideally with a team, made of members with experience in chemotherapy, and in botanicals and other natural treatments.

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Eclectic Triphasic Medical System   http://mederifoundation.org/?page_id=695

Mistletoe and Immunology studies                                                        http://www.anthromed.org/Publication.aspx?pubpk=11

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