Introduction
SECTION - Causes and Characteristics of Cancer - Part 1
INTRODUCTION TO TREATMENTS
Causes and Characteristics of Cancer - Part 2
CHELATION
Hydrogen Medicine
Magnesium Medicine
Bicarbonate Medicine
Iodine Medicine
SELENIUM MEDICINE
Diets, Fasting and Super-Nutrition
CO2, Cancer and Breathing
Oxygen Therapy for Cancer Patients
Cannabis Medicine
Final Considerations

Iodine Deficiency is Not the only Cause of Breast Cancer

We can see that the medical establishment just does not want to look at radiation as the cause of breast cancer nor do they want to tell women that by wearing their bras 24 hours per day they will have a 3 out of 4 chance of developing breast cancer. Women who wore bras more than 12 hour per day but not to bed lower their risk to 1 out of 7. They also do not want to tell women what sexual and emotional stress can do their breasts. In The Breast Journal, we read an Essay on Sexual Frustration as the Cause of Breast Cancer in Women: How Correlations and Cultural Blind Spots Conceal Causal Effects.

Perceptive doctors, who know how to listen to their patients, should be able to create a map of causes, a picture of inner dis-harmonies that lead to each woman’s cancer. When it comes to breast cancer Dr. Nalini Chilkov says, “Cancer risk increases when the immune system is compromised by stress, loss of sleep, depression, inability to eat, poor nutrition. When a woman is traumatized by sexual violence and sexual assault, particularly if it was perpetrated by someone she trusted such as her partner or a family member her immune system will be compromised and her risk of many diseases, including cancer will increase.” Iodine deficiency weakens immune system response.

We already know that depressed people suffer higher rates of cancer. They die more frequently from it than their happier peers. Individuals who are more depressed are 2.3 times more likely to die of cancer than their non-depressed counterparts are. Medicine recognizes that breast cancer patients with a history of traumatic or stressful life events have a two-fold increased risk of recurrence.

Women who suffer stress are twice as likely to develop breast cancer, a study suggests. Dr. James H. Stephenson and Dr. William J. Grace of New York Hospital compared 100 women with cancer of the cervix and 100 with cancer not involving the reproductive system. They found that sexual adjustment among the cervix cancer victims had been poor long before they developed the disease: they had had less intercourse than the others and rarely enjoyed orgasm. In many cases there was actual aversion for the sexual act.

Dr. Brownstein says, “Unfortunately, screening mammograms, used for nearly 30 years, have never been shown to alter breast cancer mortality. Moreover, to make matters worse, mammography exposes sensitive tissue to ionizing radiation, which actually causes cancer.”

Dr. Russell Blaylock says studies show mammograms actually increase a woman’s risk of developing breast cancer from 1-3% per year, depending on the technique used. If women religiously undergo a mammogram every year for 10 years, they increase their risk from 10-30%. “By the age of 50, a full 45% of women will have cancer cells in their breasts. This does not mean that all these women will develop breast cancer, because in most women these cancer cells remain dormant. What it does mean is that, if you are one of these 45% of women, you are at high risk of spurring these cancer cells to full activity (when exposing their breasts to radiation).”