Myths and dangers of mainstream cancer testing and treatment

Dear fellow health crusader,

I’m not a proponent of regular screenings for cancer, and I certainly don’t support “traditional” methods of cancer treatment either. Obviously, I don’t have the space to explain in every single issue why I feel this way, so inevitably, I get letters or emails from frustrated readers who think it’s just awful that I would tell a woman not to get a mammogram, or a man not to get a PSA, or that chemotherapy is the devil’s medicine.

“What am I supposed to do,” some readers ask, “just lay down and die?”

Of course not. But I do feel that it’s my job to tell you about the myths and dangers of mainstream cancer testing and treatment– because you certainly won’t hear about them from your doctor. In fact, I’m working on a report right now in order to provide you with a resource that will give you all the dirty details behind mainstream methods–and one that, just as importantly, will offer alternative options. It should be available in a month or so. I’ll keep you posted.

Right now, though, I want to talk to you about two similar alternative treatments that have caused a lot of controversy among doctors: hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) therapy and ozone (O3) therapy. I don’t usually like to get too technical, but I think it’s important for you to know about them.

Then they’re given intravenously, both H2O2 and O3 break down in the blood to water and oxygen. This is the key to fighting cancer –or any virus or bacterium, for that matter–because such pathogens can’t survive in an oxygen-rich environment.

The I.V. H2O2 treatment is quite simple and low-tech, while the ozone treatment is a bit more exotic and technical. Both are extremely effective, but there is one disadvantage to the ozone therapy: The oxygen has a tendency to bubble and can cause a temporary obstruction (an oxygen embolism) in the brain circulation, which results in an epileptic seizure.

Inevitably, this is more frightening for the doctor and his cohorts than it is for the patient since the patient is unconscious temporarily due to the sudden blood circulation blockage. The good news is, it’s not as dangerous as it sounds. The oxygen quickly dissolves, and the patient is blissfully unaware that anything out of the ordinary occurred.

But still–since there’s no risk of an oxygen embolism with the H2O2 therapy, that’s my preferred form of treatment. If you’re interested in learning more about hydrogen peroxide therapy, read my book Hydrogen Peroxide: Medical Miracle. You can order it from