When The Doctor Causes Cancer


Posted on: October 11, 2017

Posted by:


More than 100 women die of breast cancer in the U.S. every day. It’s the second leading cause of cancer deaths in American women.

But in my opinion, many of those women really die of a tragic medical error. Let me explain…

Millions of women in the U.S. have taken Big Pharma’s hormone replacement therapy (HRT).  Their doctors prescribe it to try to relieve the symptoms of menopause. Like hot flashes, night sweats, mood swings and weight gain.

But what the drug companies try to pass off as hormones are actually synthetic concoctions.  They are fake versions of the estrogen and progesterone that your body makes naturally. In other words, they are drugs. And they are dangerous.

Big Pharma’s fake progesterone is called “progestin.” Studies show progestin increases the blood vessels that fuel tumor growth. It also increases cell proliferation. It stimulates metastasis to the lymph nodes. And it boosts the number of cancer stem cells that don’t respond to cancer treatments.

And here’s what’s really tragic…

Many doctors don’t realize that most older women have benign growths in their breast tissue. It’s normal. But these growths don’t form tumors until they receive a trigger that attracts blood vessels to feed them. That trigger is progestin.

The famous Women’s Health Initiative study in 2002 proved it. Women who take progestin have much higher rates of breast cancer. They also have much higher rates of heart disease, stroke and blood clots in their veins and lungs.1

Since that study, many women have refused to take progestin. Some doctors have gotten the message and stopped prescribing it. And guess what happened?

Breast cancer rates have dropped by 7%.2

Even so, about 1.6 million women are still taking Big Pharma’s HRT with synthetic progestin.  Their doctors are putting them at risk of deadly breast cancer.  I call that malpractice.

I don’t use Big Pharma’s synthetic hormone drugs. Instead, I offer my patients bioidentical hormone replacement therapy. BHRT uses exact replicas of your body’s own hormones. They’re not chemical imposters. Your body responds naturally to them.

I also help my patients minimize their risk of breast and other cancers with simple changes to their diet. One of the most powerful things you can do to reduce your cancer risk is to eat foods rich in luteolin.

Researchers from the University of Missouri found that luteolin protects against breast tumors that are fueled by progestin.3 It works by reducing the blood vessels that feed cancer cells.

Luteolin also increases the rate of apoptosis or programmed cell death of cancer cells. And it inhibits breast cancer cells from changing into deadly cancer stem cells.

A recent study found that luteolin even reduces the risk of triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC).4 These cancers are particularly lethal. TNBC quickly spreads to distant sites in the body. It doesn’t respond to most chemo drugs. The only treatments available are highly toxic and not very effective.

Luteolin is an incredibly powerful antioxidant. Besides breast cancer, it has been found effective against leukemia, thyroid, lung, colon and prostate cancer cells. It also neutralizes the free radicals and inflammation that can lead to cancer.

The best way to get luteolin is through your diet.  Here are my top picks for foods and herbs rich in luteolin. Aim to get at least one serving at each meal.

Celery Fresh thyme Artichokes Rutabagas
Celery seed Radicchio Peppers Kohlrabi
Dried oregano Parsley Celeriac Kale
Juniper berries Broccoli Spinach Brussels sprouts
Olive oil Lemons Beets Rosemary
Mint Peppermint Basil Sage

Another unique source of luteolin is propolis. That’s the resin bees use to make their honeycombs. They use it to keep their hive from being infected by coating the inside with it and this is done to prevent the spread of bacteria that would be detrimnetal to their colony,

Propolis has anti-cancer properties that can keep cancerous cells from multiplying and lower the chance that cells will become cancerous. This antioxidant is beneficial to your health.

To Your Good Health,

Al Sears, MD, CNS

1. Zoler, M. “Risks of Hormone Therapy Dwarfed Benefits in WHI,” Family Practice News. March, 2006. Retrieved Feb 28, 2012.
2.Chlebowski RT, Kuller LH, Prentice RL, et al. “Breast cancer after use of estrogen plus progestin in postmenopausal women.” N Engl J Med 2009:360:573–587.
3.Cook MT., et al. “Luteolin inhibits progestin-dependent angio-genesis, stem cell-like characteristics, and growth of human breast cancer xenografts.” SpringerPlus, 2015; 4(1).
4.Cook MT., et al. “Luteolin inhibits lung metastasis, cell migration, and viability of triple-negative breast cancer cells.” Breast Cancer: Targets and Therapy, 2016; Vol. 9: 9.

The post When The Doctor Causes Cancer appeared first on Welcome to the new mypureradiance.com.

Related Products to this Post

Related Posts

Glo Skin Beauty Daily Hydration

Likes Posted on: February 13, 2018


  • Product Has Changed Have been using Eucerin Q10 Anti Wrinkle sensitive skin creme for a decade. This creme in this new packaging is DIFFERENT.This box and jar are different. The jar is now an overbuilt plastic cylinder that is NOT RECYCLABLE and takes 60% more space than the former glass jar. Also, the jar and box no longer say "Eucerin Q10 Anti Wrinkle sensitive skin creme" but instead "Eucerin Q10 Anti Wrinkle face creme" made by "Sensitive Skin Experts."This creme in...

    For Real Posted on: February 11, 2018 Reply
  • Sensitive skin - no break outs! I have sensitive skin coupled with rosacea and dust/pollen allergy. I have also an oily face but with rare acne occurrence (once in every 2 to 3 months) and almost nothing to minimal wrinkles on the face (I am 38 y.o./Asian woman). I just needed a good moisturizer and I came across this item. I have no issues using Eucerin in the past so I figured why not try this one? Initial use was a bit excessive and it felt like I had an oily face although the next time I used it - I only had a pea-sized...

    Mixknickknacks Posted on: February 11, 2018 Reply
  • My sensitive skin is happy...

    KAREN K. Posted on: February 11, 2018 Reply

Leave a Reply

Add New Comment