Active Intervention Considerations – Anti-cancer aspects of a nutritious and healthy diet are a true component (not a separate aspect) of living a healthy lifestyle and include:
- Cancer killing Cuisine – Incorporating known cancer preventive foods into your diet with the added suggestion these foods would at least be preferentially, and as far as possible, exclusively eaten, and
- Calorie Restriction , and
- Cell Cycling Protocols, Pulsed Nutrition
Active Interventions in Practice: For a number of years Flemming H Rasmussen has acted as moderator for a small complementary and alternative (CAM) group that considers other options alongside and outside of conventional treatment. We already find that suitable manipulations of the external environment through specific dietary and supplemental measures negatively affect the viability of cancer cells while having no recognizable effect on normal cells.
The initial approach has been to eliminate all cancer drivers, stimuli, and all products that have been shown to increase inflammation or otherwise support the cancer process while at the same time providing adequate nutrition through a calorie restricted, primarily vegetarian, diet. Also imposed is the inclusion of various deliberate cancer stressors at spaced intervals. When stringently controlled, this combined approach appears to play a major role in the reduction of tumour markers.
The onus reverts almost exclusively to the patient for these approaches where the need for strict dedication cannot be overstated. A number of cancer patients have opted to adopt suggestions based on this concept. It is far from what one would refer to as a controlled setting though, so even with observed encouraging outcomes, in a reflection of the realities of life, it is mentally difficult to adhere to these dietary plans over a prolonged period of time. As is the reality in many scenarios, increased cancer markers are common when aspects of this (or ANY) intervention are relaxed; we have consistently witnessed that a re-dedication to the diet often reverses the set-back experienced.
This diet component is not a panacea but its disciplined adoption has yielded tremendous shifts in survival and quality of life for adult patients with metastatic breast cancer, multiple myeloma, and pancreatic cancer.