If you're a cancer patient currently undergoing chemotherapy, you're familiar with the side effects of the treatment. I'm talking about nausea, vomiting, pain, fatigue, mouth and throat sores, constipation, diarrhoea, blood disorders, nervous system effects, and the list goes on...
According to a new small study, cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy who are diagnosed with diabetes are also a... ››› more
By now, you probably know that people around the globe have been using ginger as both food and medicine for thousands of years. In fact, ginger is one of the oldest spices and folk medicines in the world and has been long prized for its incredible healing benefits.
Ginger's underground stem, which you can use as both a spice and herb, is chock-full of active ingredients that play numerous roles... ››› more
A cancer diagnosis is a life-altering event, and the news—let alone making decisions about how to manage treatment—is already challenging enough.
But with a terminal diagnosis, those choices become even more fraught. At some point, say ethicists, doctors and patient advocates, enough is enough. Meaning you have to weigh the potential for benefit against the quality of what life is likely t... ››› more
A new study has found that colon cancer is genetically different in older and younger patients, and young adults might require new treatments.
Which raises one question: Why?
According to the study, conducted by researchers at the University of Colorado Cancer Center in the US, colon cancer is much more aggressive in patients younger than 50 than in older people.
To find out more, keep re... ››› more
Cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy or radiotherapy often experience a reduction in their sense of taste. This because cancer drugs used to kill cancer cells can damage healthy cells, including taste buds, impairing their ability to renew.
Now, new research has uncovered a mechanism behind taste bud renewal, paving the way for new treatment strategies for cancer patients with taste dysfunc... ››› more
Just when you thought there's no upside to the herpes virus…
A new UK study published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology proves it could the best treatment for skin cancer to date!
Researchers from The Institute of Cancer Research (ICR) and the Royal Marsden NHS Foundation trust, report that a new herpes virus-based drug has been successful in treating patients with aggressive skin cancer... ››› more
The sea cucumber is a large, spiky caterpillar-looking sea animal found on the ocean floor. And it can be used to treat a wide variety of illnesses including certain types of cancer, new research suggests.
Researcher Ty M Bollinger, author of Cancer: Step Outside the Box, says that these anti-viral, anti-bacterial animals can significantly help people undergoing chemotherapy. They're also highl... ››› more
If you have ovarian cancer, here's some good news.
A new British study, published earlier this month in The Lancet, has found that undergoing chemotherapy before ovarian cancer surgery can make your surgery safer, your stay in hospital shorter and your quality of life better.
Read on for the full scoop.
New study suggests that chemotherapy before ovarian cancer surgery can bring about ma... ››› more
Last week, I told you about Dr Filiberto Munoz. A world leading oncologist who discovered a revolutionary way to burn out cancer cells by replicating what happens when your body has a fever.
Today, I want to tell you about another one of his remarkable cancer treatments.
It's a technique he's been using successfully to starve cancer cells out of the bodies of his patients. And it could do ... ››› more
If your doctor's diagnosed you with breast cancer, he probably suggested chemotherapy, surgery and radiation as the best course of action.
But do you need all three?
A new study from India shows you may not! This common breast cancer treatment could be deadly
Indian researchers studied 350 women with late-stage breast cancer to test the benefit of chemo, surgery and radiation.
All ... ››› more
Disclaimer: Copyright 2021, Fleet Street Publications. The information contained herein is obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but its accuracy cannot be guaranteed. No action or inaction should be taken based solely on the contents of this publication. We do research all our recommendations and articles thoroughly, but we disclaim all liability for any inaccuracies or omissions found in this publication. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by means of electronic or mechanical, including recording , photocopying, or via a computerised or electric storage or retrieval system without permission granted in writing from the publishers.