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Prostate Cancer and IPT

        Prostate cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths in men, and the most commonly diagnosed non-skin cancer in the US.  One man in six will be diagnosed with this disease in his lifetime, comparable to one woman in eight or nine for breast cancer.  In 1995, about 244,000 cases were diagnosed (one every 2 minutes), and 40,000 died of the disease or its treatment, more than double the number of deaths due to HIV/AIDS..  

        According to the Drs. Perez Garcia, prostate cancer is one of their preferred cancers to treat, because in so many cases it responds so well.  The treatment used is standard IPT, with low dose chemotherapy (standard drugs given at 1/4 to 1/10 the normal dose), along with nutrients and detoxifiers.

        If the patient begins IPT when the prostate cancer is in an early stage, then Dr. Perez Garcia 3 is fairly confident that he can achieve complete remission in most cases.  If the patient goes at a later stage, and especially after trying other treatments (surgery, hormonal therapy, chemotherapy, radiation), they say that complete remission is less likely,  but that they can help slow the disease and improve the patient's quality of life.

        I think it would be worthwhile for patients and their doctors to consider what Dr. SGA calls a "Safe-Trial" period, in which gentle IPT treatments are tried for a few weeks before trying any other therapies.  If results are good (and Dr. Perez Garcia 3 says he can usually tell if it is likely to work after one or two treatments), then IPT can be continued.  If there is no effect, then the patient can go on to other methods, but at least he will have experienced no harm, and will have lost little ground during a few weeks of postponement.  

        I certainly wish my own biological father had pursued this option before undergoing the difficult course of treatment that eventually led to his death.  (He died of pneumonia caused by destruction of his immune system by chemotherapy, radiation, and too much steroid (prednisone) medication.)

        Standard treatments for prostate cancer include surgical removal of the prostate, hormonal therapy (chemical castration), surgical castration to stop testosterone production, normal-dose chemotherapy, and radiation.  All these treatments can be grueling ordeals, and have many potentially serious side effects.  All too often, patients are depressed to find that they have become impotent or incontinent, either one a severe blow to quality of life.

        IPT, in contrast, is more likely to actually improve potency (see case on Genitourinary page), especially where the problem was caused by circulatory problems.

Cases of prostate cancer successfully treated with IPT:

 
bulletOne prostate cancer case is described in Cellular Cancer Therapy (Donato Perez Garcia 1 and Donato Perez Garcia y Bellon 2, 1978 (?), translated by Mike Dillinger).  The case follows:

bulletDr. Paquette reported one case of prostate cancer with bone metastases in his book Medicine of Hope.  One of his patients went to Mexico for treatment.  He was planning to go to Tijuana, but met another traveler who was going to Mexico City, and wound up seeing Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2.  And that is how Dr. Paquette first encountered IPT and his teacher, Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2.

bulletDr. Paquette reported another case of prostate adenocarcinoma in which the patient had gone through three surgical biopsies and had refused radiation.  A year after IPT, biopsies at two hospitals confirmed the absence of cancer cells, and the patient enjoyed good health for at least 15 more years.
 
bulletDr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2 had protocols in his practice in 1975 for treating both prostate cancer
and
benign prostatic hypertrophy.

 

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