If we can put a man on the moon, why can’t we cure cancer? Richard Nixon’s signed the National Cancer Act of 1971 and launched the “war on cancer”. In 45 years, hundreds of thousands of research scientists have spent untold hours attempting to find a cure for cancer, and what they are finding more and more is that cancer masses are a disaster zone of many diseases that are constantly changing, both in response to the environment in which the cancer cells grow, and to the chemical treatments that are thrown at them.
Doctors and researchers now keep telling the public that cancer is not a single disease. Each type of cancer can be many, even dozens, of different diseases in itself, and although there are many common themes in cancer—such as loss of responsiveness to growth signals allowing unchecked growth; evasion of programmed cell death (apoptosis); manipulating surrounding tissue to provide a blood supply (angiogenesis); evasion of the immune system; and use of the blood or lymphatic systems to travel to other parts of the body to start new colonies—it is impossible for individual cancer cells to renew their behavior back into being community cooperating cells to live healthy and long lives.
Over the last decade or so, it has become more apparent than ever before, that it is not primarily individual genes that determine cancer, or even a handful of genes, but hundreds or even thousands of genes that form complex networks of interactions that are essentially messed up in unique ways for each cancer. Even worse, as a cancer mass progresses, it tends to become more heterogeneous, meaning that the number of different populations of cells tends to increase as pieces of DNA from one part of the genome breaks off and re-attaches itself in another location—cancer cells become sicker and sicker without the influence of some type of ‘living blueprint’ to assist DNA integrity.
The genes of cellular cooperation that evolved within animals and plants over more than a billion years ago, are the same genes that malfunction to cause cancer. While certain viruses, chemicals and radiation have been linked to genetic mutations or epigenetic malfunctions, that then result in dysregulated expression of oncogenes and tumor suppressors in the DNA, what if the DNA is responding to something else beyond the physical structure of the cell?
This does not mean that the “Mutation Theory” does not still hold truth. It is well established that genetic damage and mutations do in fact contribute to cancer. However, rather than viewing them as ‘causing’ the complex set of behaviors associated with cancer, they may be the result of an inability of a cell’s DNA structure to maintain integrity within a body environment—which is failing it.
What is the force that keeps cells of an organ mutually committed to act as a community? What causes some cells of an organ to stop acting as a community cell, and become cancerous in behavior?—changes to their DNA. Why this cell in an organ and not those next to it? It is presumed by science that cancer happens by ‘chance’, and by chance is irreparable in this cell.
Let’s look at basic cellular evolutionary theory: To survive in nature, cells organize in one of two possible forms: either as self-sufficient, single-celled organisms or as multicellular organisms formed into communities of mutually committed, inter-dependent cells with diverse specialized functions. All animals and plants are classified as multi-cellular lifeforms that are able to form and maintain cooperative communities of cells from one generation to the next. Their evolutionary origin, started about 2000 to 1000 million years ago. All living cells on this planet share, not only the same physio-chemical structures (DNA, RNA), and the processes needed to perform life’s basic functions (protein synthesis, and metabolism), but they also share the same types of genes to regulate those functions.
Once a community cell transforms into a cancer cell, the resulting replicated mass of cancer cells from this one cell, must either exist in harmonious cooperation among themselves and with the host’s cells (which we know does not happen) to survive, or they must become self-sufficient and independent organisms to survive. It is highly improbable for a ‘damaged’ cancer cell to out-compete ‘healthy’ community cells in an organ environment that has evolved for a specific type of community cooperation, unless certain environmental factors in the body are adversely affecting all cellular DNA performance in that organ—and that is what probably is happening when a cancer mass is able to exist in a particular part of the body. And these environmental factors must be something other than the chemical environment—which is tightly regulated within cells.
Biophoton emissions affect DNA performance.
Biophotons were first discovered in 1923 by the Russian medical scientist Professor Alexander G.Gurvich (who named them “mitogenetic rays”) and in the 1930s were widely researched in Europe and the USA. Since the 1970s there has been a good deal of research by European scientists, particularly the German biophysicist Fritz-Albert Popp, to prove that biophotons are linked to the function of cellular DNA. There is now a ‘Biophoton Theory’ which explains their role influencing cellular biochemical processes, growth, differentiation and reproduction.
Biophotons, or ultra-weak photon emissions of biological systems, are low-grade electromagnetic waves in the optical range of the spectrum. All living cells of plants and animals (including humans), emit biophotons which cannot be seen by the naked eye but can be measured. Dead cells do not emit biophotons. Cancer cells and healthy cells of the same type, are now known to have differences in biophoton emission.
According to the biophoton theory, light can be ‘stored’ in the DNA structure of a cell and it can be emitted. A dynamic web of light is constantly being emitted and absorbed between cell organelles, cells, tissues, and organs within a living body (plants and animals) and just like we use light to send messages via telecommunication devices, it has been postulated that biophoton storage and emission serves as a basic communication system that allows all cells of an organ/body to be in contact as a community. It has been suggested that this signalling allows for potential coherence, integrity, longevity and health for all cellular life processes within a body.
If this is so, cancer should not be viewed as something that happens by ‘chance’ to an intrinsically healthy body. Rather, cancer will the result of a breakdown in the basic communication harmony of a body that affects the integrity of cellular DNA. This communication harmony is highly likely to be associated with emotional stress and poor sleep quality.
There is substantial evidence from both healthy populations as well as individuals with cancer, that emotional stress causes a reduction in immune system strength and efficiency. Stressful life experiences and emotional depression are linked with poorer survival and higher mortality across a diverse array of cancer types (e.g., breast, lung, head and neck, hepatobiliary, lymphoid, and hematopoietic cancers). There is growing evidence that psychological therapy enhances immune function and survival among cancer patients.
There is a healing power in music and song. It lifts our spirit, it buffers emotional stress. Every person with diagnosed cancer should be coupled to music and song to help their immune system and probably their biophoton communication system.
Yoga traditionally has used the music of specific ragas to assist with specific ailments. It has been known as Nāda Chikitsa or the Principles of Healing through Sound. Both light and sound transmit energy and while different in frequency, both affect the mind and body. Musical notes have a message which reaches both the conscious and subconscious facets of mind with positive effects for healing. Music therapy has been shown to reduce the nausea in patients undergoing chemotherapy. The music of Nāda yoga has spiritual influence and brings comfort, hope and peace of mind to listeners and alleviates depression and pain. Hence it is integrated in cancer treatment as a supportive therapy, especially in patients undergoing treatments including chemotherapy and radiotherapy, and in assisting patients in hospice and in pain clinics.
Yoga has also talked of Nāda as “the internal sound that cannot be heard”. I believe it is referring to conscious sensing of the changes to biophoton storage and emission. This changes with emotional, physical, and chemical stress—lifestyle and attitude to life.
You can improve your chances to overcome cancer by improving your physical, chemical and emotional health. We have been supporting people with cancer for decades now through our Healing Cancer Recovery Program in which we comprehensively work with lifestyle and attitude to assist people with cancer regain normal health, both during the times of their operations, chemotherapy and radiotherapy, and following this, for their long term life.
Contact us for an initial consultation where we will gain an understanding of your individual circumstances, plus be able to explain our program in more detail.