Here is the story of a woman who cured her terminal lung cancer with diet and cannabis oil
Archive for the ‘Uncategorized’ Category
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on February 22, 2015
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on February 9, 2015
Good morning, Jonathan.
I noticed you have listed a mesothelioma resource on this page:
I thought you might also be interested in sharing with your readers, the book we wrote about mesothelioma: A Patients Guide to Mesothelioma. This guide has vital information and tools necessary to manage mesothelioma.
We are giving free copies to people that send a request through this page:
We would really appreciate it if you could share the page above on your site.
Thank you for helping to promote Mesothelioma awareness. It is a very important issue!
If there is anything we can ever assist you with please let me know. I look forward to hearing from you. Have a wonderful day!
Cancer Resources |
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on December 28, 2014
This is not the original recipe but It has some useful additions
Burdock Root 52 parts
Sheep Sorrel 16 parts
Slippery Elm Bark 4 parts
Turkey Rhubarb Root 1 part
Kelp 2 parts
Red Clover 1 part
Blessed Thistle 1 part
Watercress .4 part
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on July 27, 2014
I get quite a few emails purporting to be from people who claim to supply cannabis. Today I got one from RickSimpsonFoundation. I checked with Rick if this was bona fide. He tells me it is a fraud. He has nothing to do with it. Do not trust people who approach you claiming to be able to supply cannabis oil. There are suppliers but generally speaking it is a word of mouth connection. Be careful.
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on June 13, 2014
I have written an article on this here: http://herbalhealingguide.bravesites.com/entries/cancer
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on May 23, 2014
I just want to let you know that I have started a new blog here
This WordPress site – Cancerfighter.wordpress.com – is a depository of many varied bits of information, stories and thoughts. You will find an extraordinary range of facts on this site. If you are serious about researching cancer then I suggest you wade waist deep in what this site has to offer. But From now on I will be focusing more on my thoughts and for that reason I am more likely to be found at my Complete Herbal Guide blog or various Facebook groups e.g Cancer Recovery.
And do also know that you can find two important free downloads at www.fightingcancer.com
1. Cancer? Don’t Panic!
2. Cancer Survivors’ Stories
Please feel free to share these with everyone you know.
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on May 12, 2014
Please share this video with everyone you know. Cancer? Don’t Panic! is a book that will change the way you think about cancer. You can download a free copy at www.fightingcancer.com
For some reason this is presenting as a black screen. Keep clicking (it seems to work eventually) or click on this link You Tube: Cancer? Don’t panic!
Posted in Cancer Perspectives, Uncategorized | Tagged: cancer book, cancer recovery, cancer survival, cancer therapies, Cancer? Don't Panic!, Jonathan Chamberlain, learning about cancer | Leave a Comment »
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on April 15, 2014
You’ve had cancer. It has been treated. Now you can forget about it – right? Well, no. Some of you have been damaged by the treatment so you have to cope with that. Some (most) of you are concerned the cancer will return. Here are some Facebook groups where you can share your ideas and experiences:
Cancer Recovery: https://www.facebook.com/groups/cancerrecovery/
Surviving Hope: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Surviving-Hope/214623041889110
And of course you should still be reading about cancer. My free download Cancer? Don’t Panic is a good place to start http://www.fightingcancer.com/
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on April 7, 2014
Here is an argument I have come across recently:
“The NHS budget is under many stresses and there are strong moves to get homoeopathic treatment elminated as a cost item – therefore saving £12 million. It is after all completely ineffective because it cannot possibly work.”
Even such a short statements throws up enormous discussion points on such questions as:
1. Does homoeopathy work in itself or does it just trigger placebo responses?
2. If it does only work through placebo responses is it ethical or unethical to continue its use?
3. If there is evidence that it does work in itself what are we to do with the belief that it simply cannot work?
4. If there is ‘evidence’ it works perhaps there are flaws in the research.
5. If a lot of people insist that it does work maybe £12 million is cheap at the price because it keeps those people from needing more expensive drugs, even if it doesn’t.
6. What else could we eliminate costing £12 million or more that would be a better use of our budget-cutting time?
Well, let’s take chemo, which I discussed below. If we got rid of all chemo that would save a great deal more money. At £30,000 a pop we would only need to eliminate 400 uses of chemo to pay the entire budget for homoeopathy – seems like a good deal to me – especially as we know that chemo is not very effective for most cancers – if it were more effective cancer wouldn’t be the leading killer it is – that it is used often just to buy a few months of life. There are some cases where chemo is definitely useful but there are times when the doctors do not truly believe that the chemo is justified but they have to give it because:
1. The patient or family are begging for it in the mistaken belief (mostly) that it might be effective
2. It is the protocol
3. Not giving it could rebound in the form of negative impacts to career prospects, potential law suits for negligence etc etc
And the taxpayer is funding this.
So in value for money terms homoeopathy is a great deal more effective than chemo.
But of course the argument that homoeopathy is a waste of money has nothing to do with the money. It is about attacking ‘false belief’. It is driven by ideology by scientific fundamentalists who demand certainty. Unfortunately we live in a world where reality is always going to be filled with uncertainty. To deal with this problem scientific fundamentalists try to simplify reality so that it fits into their scheme of things and so can become ‘certain.’
To achieve this aim they find they cannot rely on personal experience for answers (much too subjective) so faced with a choice between a clear example that hits them in the face and data from a research centre of excellence, they will say to themselves: The scientists are right. And because they are right there is no point in my doing anything that might give me direct personal experience that may conflict with this truth.
We can see this with vitamin C. It has been ‘proved’ that it doesn’t cure colds or cancer. Yet I know that every time I feel a cold or flu coming along all I have to do is throw large quantities of the stuff down my throat. Works say 95% of the time. Placebo? Hey, if it takes large doses of vitamin C to trigger a placebo response then give it to me. (though it appears that the placebo response is not as strongly connected with belief that something works as we imagine it might be)
We can see this with lavender essential oil. Cut or burn yourself and all you have to do is pour the oil liberally over the affected area and it will very quickly heal. Yet ask the experts and they will say there is no empirical evidence that it is effective. Who are you going to believe?
So what do I trust? My experience or the experts? Since my experience has contradicted the ‘evidence-based’ opinion of the experts, I find I have no choice but to:
a) view all ‘evidence-based’ opinions with a very suspicious mind.
b) base my understanding of the world on my own experience and the experience of others – so called ‘anecdotal evidence’ (my experience is your anecdotal evidence).
We now come to ask the question as to why we are asking these questions in the first place? Is it to know the truth? Or is it to have a guide, a sign-post to decision making? If I see that someone has beaten their cancer using a herb, I will try that herb if I get cancer. Why? Because the risk benefit analysis suggests that would be the smart thing to do.
Anyone who bases all their knowledge solely on published empirical research is using a very restricted rationality to deal with the problems of life. Let them get on with it, but let me have the treatments I want. I don’t want a medical system that is a dictatorship of doctors. I want a medical system that gives me free access to what I want (herbs, supplements and other alternative therapies)
Posted by Jonathan Chamberlain on March 25, 2014
Sono-Photo-Dynamic Therapy (SPDT) is in the news again. Connah Broom has been all but cured of his cancer following this therapy after doctors gave up on him (read his story in The Amazing Cancer Kid – http://www.connahsappeal.co.uk). Now Dr Julian Kenyon is being brought to a ‘fitness to practice’ tribunal for using the therapy. Newspapers sneer at the therapy calling it a ‘last resort’ for desperate patients. Of course it’s a last resort. It isn’t offered on the NHS. SPDT cures cancer. It cures cancers that chemotherapy can’t cure. Children and other cancer patients are dying because NHS cancer clinics will not admit SPDT works. We need to get SPDT into the system now – and that’s why we need to demonstrate our support for Dr Kenyon