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Never Fear Cancer Again: How to Prevent and Reverse Cancer

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 15, 2014

    Readers beware that the book Never Fear Cancer Again offers unso

    Readers beware that the book Never Fear Cancer Again offers unsound health advice, is very misleading, and is potentially dangerous.  Even the title is misleading because the book actually causes readers to fear getting cancer, even if you are and live completely healthy.  This is due to the claims that most of our diets and lifestyles promote cancer.  If you have cancer, the book is more dangerous since it recklessly states that doctors poison patients with conventional medical treatments, which are ultimately “useless” treatments.  The bottom line is beware that the book promotes alternative medicine (meant to substitute mainstream care) and not complementary medicine (which is used only to supplement mainstream medical care).  The distinction is essential.




    There is an excellent article online from 9/2014 titled Mythbusters: Complementary and Alternative Treatments in Cancer.  This article reviews clearly treatments which are proven beneficial, those that are not, and gives sound nutritional advice.  It also warns that a “major problem is there are still quacks claiming alternative cures”, which is relevant to the advice in Never Fear Cancer Again.  Alternative practitioners prey on the vulnerability of people to try “safer” alternative treatments, especially those who have difficulty with conventional medical treatments.  Note, if someone has truly failed traditional medicine, a trial of alternative medicine may be an option.  Unfortunately, some people are mislead (as with this book) into using alternative treatments from the start, and thus delay potential lifesaving medical care.




    Alternative practitioners often focus on trying to discredit traditional medical care, and the book’s author is no different.  He claims that cancer specialists (including oncologists and researchers) purposely don’t cure cancer since their livelihoods would be gone.  We are suppose to believe these professionals want people to get cancer and die from it, including themselves and their families (?)  This just doesn’t hold up to rational thinking.  Moreover, the author tries to prove that modern medicine is stuck in the 1950’s.  Unfortunately for the author, most people are well aware of the advances in medical care and cancer research.  Even more compelling is that most people have experienced this benefit either in their lives or the lives of people close to them.




    The book’s author tries to misguide readers to believe in his diet and life protocol, which he claims first cured his own medication-induced liver disease.  It is unfortunate if he (or anyone) had side effects from medicine, including liver injury.  But fortunately our bodies (and livers) can regenerate and heal.  There is no magical cure the author discovered, and this certainly makes him no expert on health and longevity.




    Overall, the author goes through a lot of trouble to try and convince readers of the science behind his advice on diet and lifestyle.  Unfortunately, many of his explanations of cellular physiology have no scientific basis (termed pseudoscience by another astute reviewer).  He then tries to get people to purchase his supplements, in spite of many studies showing that multiple supplements do not reduce the risk of cancer, and may actually increase the risk of dying from cancer.  (Oregon State University has the Linus Pauling online site with excellent information on vitamins and supplements).




    Hopefully people will realize if someone has truly found a cure for disease and/or cancer, we will all know.  What person would not want to know?  You don’t have to search obscure books for the answer.  Lastly, the longest-lived and cancer-free people are not vegetarians, as the book may lead you to believe.  The longest-lived and cancer-free people have good, well balanced diets, and aren’t taking a bunch of supplements.  Save your time and money.  Read the Mythbusters article, exercise, eat well, and enjoy life.  Focus on health, and not cancer or alternative fads.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 15, 2014

    Readers beware that the book Never Fear Cancer Again offers unso

    Readers beware that the book Never Fear Cancer Again offers unsound health advice, is very misleading, and is potentially dangerous.  Even the title is misleading because the book actually causes readers to fear getting cancer, even if you are and live completely healthy.  This is due to the claims that most of our diets and lifestyles promote cancer.  If you have cancer, the book is more dangerous since it recklessly states that doctors poison patients with conventional medical treatments, which are ultimately “useless” treatments.  The bottom line is beware that the book promotes alternative medicine (meant to substitute mainstream care) and not complementary medicine (which is used only to supplement mainstream medical care).  The distinction is essential.




    There is an excellent article online from 9/2014 titled Mythbusters: Complementary and Alternative Treatments in Cancer.  This article reviews clearly treatments which are proven beneficial, those that are not, and gives sound nutritional advice.  It also warns that a “major problem is there are still quacks claiming alternative cures”, which is relevant to the advice in Never Fear Cancer Again.  Alternative practitioners prey on the vulnerability of people to try “safer” alternative treatments, especially those who have difficulty with conventional medical treatments.  Note, if someone has truly failed traditional medicine, a trial of alternative medicine may be an option.  Unfortunately, some people are mislead (as with this book) into using alternative treatments from the start, and thus delay potential lifesaving medical care.




    Alternative practitioners often focus on trying to discredit traditional medical care, and the book’s author is no different.  He claims that cancer specialists (including oncologists and researchers) purposely don’t cure cancer since their livelihoods would be gone.  We are suppose to believe these professionals want people to get cancer and die from it, including themselves and their families (?)  This just doesn’t hold up to rational thinking.  Moreover, the author tries to prove that modern medicine is stuck in the 1950’s.  Unfortunately for the author, most people are well aware of the advances in medical care and cancer research.  Even more compelling is that most people have experienced this benefit either in their lives or the lives of people close to them.




    The book’s author tries to misguide readers to believe in his diet and life protocol, which he claims first cured his own medication-induced liver disease.  It is unfortunate if he (or anyone) had side effects from medicine, including liver injury.  But fortunately our bodies (and livers) can regenerate and heal.  There is no magical cure the author discovered, and this certainly makes him no expert on health and longevity.




    Overall, the author goes through a lot of trouble to try and convince readers of the science behind his advice on diet and lifestyle.  Unfortunately, many of his explanations of cellular physiology have no scientific basis (termed pseudoscience by another astute reviewer).  He then tries to get people to purchase his supplements, in spite of many studies showing that multiple supplements do not reduce the risk of cancer, and may actually increase the risk of dying from cancer.  (Oregon State University has the Linus Pauling online site with excellent information on vitamins and supplements).




    Hopefully people will realize if someone has truly found a cure for disease and/or cancer, we will all know.  What person would not want to know?  You don’t have to search obscure books for the answer.  Lastly, the longest-lived and cancer-free people are not vegetarians, as the book may lead you to believe.  The longest-lived and cancer-free people have good, well balanced diets, and aren’t taking a bunch of supplements.  Save your time and money.  Read the Mythbusters article, exercise, eat well, and enjoy life.  Focus on health, and not cancer or alternative fads.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2014

    outstanding...must read

    best cancer book I ever read

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 5, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted January 17, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

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