Prostate cancer is the most common cancer among men (after skin cancer), but it can often be treated successfully. More than 2 million men in the US count themselves as prostate cancer survivors.
Prostate cancer management options range from surgery and radiation to “watchful waiting.” Most men with prostate cancer are over age 65 and do not die from the disease, so treatment may not improve health or lengthen life in all cases.
The prostate gland makes fluid that forms part of semen. The prostate lies just below the bladder in front of the rectum. It surrounds the urethra (the tube that carries urine and semen through the penis and out of the body).
Prostate cancer occurs when abnormal cells develop in the prostate. These abnormal cells can continue to multiply in an uncontrolled way and sometimes spread outside the prostate into nearby or distant parts of the body.
Prostate cancer is generally a slow growing disease and the majority of men with low grade prostate cancer live for many years without symptoms and without it spreading and becoming life-threatening.
Prostate cancer that is detected early — when it’s still confined to the prostate gland — has a better chance of successful treatment.
Alkaline phosphatase (sometimes called “alkphos” for short) is an enzyme produced naturally within the body. Everyone produces a baseline amount of this enzyme regardless of their state of health, gender, or age.
Researchers conducted an evidence-based review of dietary recommendations in the prevention of prostate cancer as well as in the management of patients with prostate cancer.
The consumption of tomatoes, cauliflower, broccoli, green tea, and vitamins including Vitamin E and selenium seemed to lead to a decreased risk of prostate cancer. Consumption of highly processed or charcoaled meats seemed to be correlated with prostate cancer.
The study comprised between healthy and benign controls and proven 62 cases of prostate cancer at different clinical stages. The mean value of increasing level of PSA in group III was found to be highly significant when compared with group I. Whereas, the mean value of elevated levels of ALP in stage III and IV from group III was found to be highly significant when compared with group I.
If so, we need to learn how to manipulate pH and Oxygen. Remember, the pH number is an exponent number of 10; therefore, a small difference in pH translates to a BIG difference in the number of oxygen or OH-ions.
Carbs – whether from cake or a carrot – get broken down in our digestive system to release glucose and fructose. These get absorbed into the bloodstream to provide energy for us to live.
All our cells, cancerous or not, use glucose for energy. Because cancer cells are usually growing very fast compared with healthy cells, they have a particularly high demand for this fuel. There’s also evidence that they use glucose and produce energy in a different way from healthy cells.
I talked to another gentleman from Toronto this week that was on the program for prostate cancer at the famous Princess Margaret Hospital in Toronto. When progress wasn’t happening, the gentleman purchased a water ionizer and his PSA count dropped back down to “normal” in a short period of time. I have heard the same story too many times to give credit to the “it’s a miracle” explanation offered by the oncologists.
For the miraculous Vernon drink all you need is:
2 spoons of baking soda
a teaspoon of molasses (maple syrup).
Just mix them in a cup and add some water. Heat up the mixture so that the baking soda dissolves. For better results, drink this remedy a few times a day.