Destroying our fixed ideas about Cancer
Listen and watch Dr. Tullio Simoncini demonstrate live fungi colonies and their destruction with sodium bicarbonate.
Dr. Simoncini deserves the highest award in medical science for his genius and medical courage in discovering and developing what might come to be seen as the single greatest medical breakthrough of the century. Literally billions of people are going to owe him a debt of eternal gratitude. Simoncini makes the connection that fungal colonies and cancer colonies are the same colonies called by two different names. He is not alone in this and he is not alone with the knowledge that sodium bicarbonate is effective at wiping out fungal colonies. What he is alone with is connecting the dots between cancer, fungal, yeast infections and sodium bicarbonate.
Dr. H. Takeuchi et al in Japan analyzed 20 cases of urinary fungal infection. Candida albicans was the most prevalent of the fungi affecting the urinary tract. Torulopsis glabrata and Candida tropicalis were also prevalent. Antibiotics, indwelling catheter and obstructive uropathy were the most prevalent predisposing factors of the fungal infection. Of 20 cases of fungal infection, 5 cases were cured only by elimination of the predisposing factors, and 15 cases were treated and resolved by administration of sodium bicarbonate, 5-fluorocytosine and or irrigation with amphotericin B. But one case of bilateral renal torulopsiosis developed into renal failure, and 4 cases died of the primary disease.
Sodium Bicarbonate has successfully proven its antifungal value in agriculture to resolve fungal issues in vegetation, including many destructive diseases such as anthracnose, powdery mildew, black spot in crops and horticultural industries. It has been successfully used to protect crops from fungus during storage.
Dr. Simincini uses the lab procedures and protocols for using intravenous sodium bicarbonate as approved by the FDA for cardiac infarctions to treat most cancers. Being that the present day survival rate of 5 years in the US is less than 2.75 % due to toxic protocols the medical profession uses, Dr. Simoncini’s outstanding success in the 90% remission rate and some as long as 20 years should shatter modern medicine’s fixed ideas about cancer. “If the fungi are sensitive to the sodium bicarbonate solutions and the tumour is smaller than 3 cm, the percentage will be around 90%, for terminal cases in which the patient is in reasonably good conditions is 50% and for terminal patients just a small percentage,” reports Simoncini, whose treatments take approximately 30-45 days.
Breast Cancer Patient in Europe Shares her success with bicarbonate.
These videos reveal an astonishing truth about cancer and its safe successful treatment. For other videos see Dr. Simoncini’s site at http://www.cancerfungus.com/ Doctors and medical scientists have made the mistake of assuming that fungal conditions develop after cancer treatment have begun. Researchers contend that cancer therapies, aimed at destroying cancer, also destroy the immune system of the patient leaving them vulnerable to yeasts and fungi, which multiply out of control. They consider these invading colonies to be “secondary” to the actual cancer.
Candida, and its many variants are not only the cause of cancer, they are the cancer. Cancer in great part is an invasion invited by deteriorating/rotting cells) of yeast and fungi colonies. The 100 year old hypothesis that has led medical science in circles, that cancer are human cells multiplying without limit, turns out to be just another unproven fantasy that no one has ever demonstrated beyond a shadow of doubt. Dr. Simoncini insists that there is no evidence at all for the genetic hypothesis and this gets proven out with the fact that orthodox cancer treatments do not work out very well. Modern oncology is a complete failure and every doctor knows this in his heart and soul.
One will find many chapters on the subject of sodium bicarbonate and also on mycology, the study of molds, yeasts and fungi.
 Takeuchi H, Arai Y, Konami T, Ikeda T, Tomoyoshi T, Tatewaki K. Hinyokika Kiyo. 1983 Oct;29(10):1273-7.