#Login Register


  • 4 Vote(s) - 4 Average
Home 


Happy Breast Cancer Scam Month! Doctors regularly misdiagnose cancer to rake in big $
10-10-2015, 09:57 AM #1
Free Store Member
Posts:401 Threads:108 Joined:Jun 2013
(NaturalNews) National Breast Cancer Awareness Month is in full swing, welcoming a barrage of pink advertising and pink products. As the pink is consumed, year after year, many are starting to wonder — “Where is all the money going?”

It’s definitely not going toward education on preventive measures or spreading awareness about nutritious super foods and healing herbs. It’s not going to help eliminate knowncarcinogens in the food, medicine or body care industry.

The money goes to pad high salaries in the pharmaceutical industry, by helping it pump out more cancer drugs and chemotherapy treatments that deplete people financially and at the cellular level. For almost every cancer case, poisoning the body is not the way to go, but it’s how the industry works. The industry aims to create customers for life rather than to empower people with the knowledge to become self healers.
Mammograms find millions of non-invasive, benign lesions that are treated aggressively anyway

The money is also going to expand X-ray mammography, which is often used to diagnose benign or harmless lesions that are treated as invasive cancers anyway. Whether the cancer is benign or not, women are often rushed anxiously into disfiguring surgeries where breast tissue is taken out, or they are subjected to chemotherapy treatments that the immune system must fight to recover from. It’s big money and people are being frightened into compliance.

It’s all a scam too — the blind leading the blind — perpetuated by the American Cancer Society, the Susan G. Komen Foundation and their partners at the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

The Breast Cancer Awareness campaign prides itself in using X-ray mammography to detect as much cancer as possible. As detection becomes high priority, hardly any medical professionals are making the distinction between non-malignant lesions, invasive cancers or non-invasive cancers. If it’s detected by a mammogram, most professionals think it will eventually become deadly and must therefore be treated aggressively with surgery, radiation and chemicals. This means that some women who are rushed into surgery or chemotherapy may have been fine on their own, not getting the diagnosis and not doing anything chemically damaging to their bodies.

A vast amount of breast cancer diagnoses are actually for ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS). DCIS occurs when an abnormal growth of cells inhabits the milk ducts of the breast. The lesion is between 1 and 1.5 cm in diameter and is benign. It is often considered “stage zero breast cancer” and some experts believe it should be reclassified as a non-cancerous condition.

Medical professionals are quick to perform surgery on DCIS even though it’s hardly a cancerous condition at all. In fact, if doctors educated women on the non-invasive nature of DCIS, women would feel more empowered to do nothing surgically or chemically to their breasts. This would save women extraordinary amounts of energy while preventing all the pain, chronic fatigue and infections that come with chemotherapy. They could simply make the choice of “watchful waiting” instead. Women aren’t taking a deep breath and monitoring the benign lesions because the medical community is trained to intervene, not to empower their patients.
Mammograms may actually cause mutations in some genes

Mammograms wouldn’t be so much of a scam if medical professionals used them to differentiate between invasive and non-invasive cancers, thus taking the anxiety out of women and encouraging them to make healthier lifestyle decisions.

After women are depleted by the surgeries, radiation and cancer drugs, they may not make it out alive. If they do make it through chemotherapy, they are told they are cancer-free. They are forced through this process of deception when they could have been cancer-free all along without any sort of wicked intervention.

As the pink charade continues to market itself, the emotions of the masses are directed toward cancer detection. Half a million U.S. women were diagnosed with non-invasive DCIS by January 2005 and the number continues to climb, propelling people to accept medical intervention, even when none is needed.

While mammograms create an awareness of non-invasive lesions in the body, they really are just a tool to pull more people into accepting invasive cancer treatments when the cancer is not harmful from the start. Consecutive mammograms could potentially cause mutations in the BRCA1 or BRCA2 genes because X-ray mammography uses a low dose of radiation. This is why thermography is becoming more important as an alternative detection method nowadays.

http://investmentwatchblog.com/happy-bre...reatments/

Sources used:

GreenMedInfo.com

HealthImpactNews.com

İmage

10-10-2015, 11:03 AM #2
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:31,393 Threads:1,439 Joined:Feb 2011
Most of what goes on here is a money making charade.

wonder.gif
10-10-2015, 01:12 PM #3
Octo Mother Superior
Posts:42,983 Threads:1,473 Joined:Feb 2011
I had this discussion with mom just the other day. She was diagnosed with aggressive breast cancer just a few months ago, but she agrees it's a money making machine. There's no interest in finding a cure for something as lucrative as cancer. sad2.gif
10-10-2015, 01:24 PM #4
Free Store Member
Posts:401 Threads:108 Joined:Jun 2013
(10-10-2015, 01:12 PM)Octo Wrote:  I had this discussion with mom just the other day. She was diagnosed with aggressive breast cancer just a few months ago, but she agrees it's a money making machine. There's no interest in finding a cure for something as lucrative as cancer. sad2.gif

On no. I hope the good will of life gives her time for you and verse..

İmage

10-10-2015, 01:50 PM #5
Octo Mother Superior
Posts:42,983 Threads:1,473 Joined:Feb 2011
She'll be fine, I have no doubt. Thanks.
Anonymous Kritter Show this Post
10-20-2015, 02:52 AM #6
Anonymous Kritter Incognito Anonymous
 
Just happend last week. True Story:

FIL (father in law) had kidney cancer 15 years ago. Dr. C removed a 1 inch tumor from his right kidney. They found it because he was having back problems, pain, etc. Just happen to see it in the xray.

Fast forward 15 years...

FIL having back pain again. They did a CT scan and some tests including some kidney tests and a sonagram. Bad news! Cancer is back. Kidneys only functioning at 43%. Dr. K says the sonagram shows big mass in right kidney. Dr. B reads Dr. K's report and agrees with Dr. K and schedules FIL for emergency surgery. FIL decided to send CT scan and report to Dr. C (the doctor who took the original tumor out 15 years ago and is to do the surgery again). When Dr. C gets the order for the emergency surgery he goes over the CT scan, and calls FIL and Dr. C is *PISSED*. Not at FIL but at Dr. K and Dr. B, has FIL come to office immediately. Shost FIL the CT scan.

THERE IS NO ğkking MASS!

FIL was hours from going under the knife for NO ğkking REASON!

Incompetence or Lexux payment due? I'll let you be the judge.
Anonymous Kritter Show this Post
10-20-2015, 03:04 AM #7
Anonymous Kritter Incognito Anonymous
 
(10-10-2015, 01:12 PM)Octo Wrote:  I had this discussion with mom just the other day. She was diagnosed with aggressive breast cancer just a few months ago, but she agrees it's a money making machine. There's no interest in finding a cure for something as lucrative as cancer. sad2.gif

PH Kills Cancer.

My Dance With Cancer.

Search it and learn. Cancer is a symptom of a problem, not a disease. Calling cancer a disease is like repeatedly falling off the third story balcony and having "broken leg disease". If they try to cure your "broken leg disease" instead of your inner ear infection thats causing you to get dizzy and falling off the balcony, I'd say that would be malpractice. But! That is the way they treat cancer! They treat the symptom because they're treating it like a disease.
If we treated that "broken leg disease" like that, we might make come to the conclusion that multi story buildings cause "broken leg disease".

It might be an oversimplification but it illustrates the problem. The doctors may chase the cancer away for a while but it will be back. Only *YOU* can cure it. There is way too much money in the continued treatment of it for them to cure it.

mydancewithcancer.com outlines one man's cure for the incurable. They were basically going to just let him die because they said there was nothing they could do for him but give him morphine and keep him comfortable.

He had nothing to lose. His cure cost him less than $100 and took less than three weeks. Doctors' conclusion: they had misdiagnosed him.

Really? Nobody is dumb enough to swallow that male bovine excrement.

If you have cancer and you have nothing left to lose, his cure. Wouldn't it be great to make those greedy jerks have to admit that they "misdiagnosed" you?

The cure is there. Its just too hard to believe until you realize you are going to lose everything if you don't try something.

Good luck.
10-20-2015, 01:39 PM #8
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:31,393 Threads:1,439 Joined:Feb 2011
spock.gif Fascinating.

wonder.gif



Home 




 



DISCLAIMER / Terms of Service (TOS):
Kritterbox.com - Socialize anonymously, commentary, discussion, oddities, technology, music and more!  This website is provided "as is" without warranty of any kind, either expressed or implied. kritterbox.com shall not be liable for any damages whatsoever, including, without limitation, those resulting from loss of use, data or profits, whether or not advised of the possibility of damage, and on any theory of liability, arising out of or in connection with the use or performance of this site or other documents which are referenced by or linked to this site.
This website exists solely for the purposes of exchange of information, communication and general entertainment. Opinions from posters are in no way endorsed by kritterbox.com. All posts on this website are the opinion of the authors and are not to be taken as statements of fact on behalf of kritterbox.com. This site may contain coarse language or other material that kritterbox.com is in no way responsible for. Material deemed to be offensive or pornographic at the discretion of kritterbox.com shall be removed. kritterbox.com reserves the right to modify, or remove posts and user accounts on this website at our discretion. kritterbox.com disclaims all liability for damages incurred directly or indirectly as a result of any material on this website. Fictitious posts and any similarity to any person living or dead is coincidental.
All users shall limit the insertion of any and all copyrighted material to portions of the article that are relevant to the point being made, with no more than 50%, and preferably less of the original source material. A link shall be visible in text format, embedded directly to the original source material without exception.
No third party links, i.e. blogs or forums will be accepted under any circumstances, and will be edited by staff in order to reflect the original source of copyrighted material, or be removed at the sole discretion of kritterbox.com.
Fair Use Notice:
This site may contain copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. Users may make such material available in an effort to advance awareness and understanding of issues relating to economics, individual rights, international affairs, liberty, science, and technology. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C.Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for educational and/or research purposes.
This Disclaimer is subject to change at any time at our discretion.
Copyright © 2011 - 2017 kritterbox.com