There is no cure for cancer.
Medical science, governments, universities, and institutions—are fixated on curing this disease—and there is no lack of knowledge around cancer, but I wonder if the answers we are generating are being viewed through the lens of the wrong science.
As a biologist I believe that seeking a cure for cancer is the wrong question to be attempting to answer. There is no one cure for cancer. As a biologist and human ecologist I know that there are innumerable variables that impact all lifeforms—far too many to be able to ’solve’ with simply one answer.
Think of this person over here who lives to be 100 in reasonably good health. What about that person over there who dies of cancer at 50.
The question relates to the lifestyle/environment that has been impacting this person as opposed to that person—and the coping skills that each person uses to deal with these.
While pure research has been investigating a more holistic approach to cancer, the commercial and practical focus of most medical science has been directed at cancer masses in isolation of the lifestyle/environment conditions. Simply focusing on a cancer mass and not on the environmental-lifestyle conditions which set up the conditions for cancer to occur in the first place, as well as the life coping skills of the individual involved, simply increases the chances that the cancer mass will reoccur.
To comprehensively treat cancer requires a multistep approach involving tipping the balance in favour of the immune system over the growth of the cancer mass through effective operations to remove the mass, along with an alteration to the environmental-lifestyle influences affecting the individual and most importantly refining of the inappropriate life coping skills of the person with the cancer. Of course this requires treating the person as an individual not as a ‘one-size-fits-all’ approach, because there will be many variables to address in such a multistep approach—from childhood conditioning, to the rules and beliefs that are defining the person, along with the wants and needs they have developed to cope with social and physical environments in which they have been living.
The development of a cancer mass is linked to the development of a communication problem in the body’s public service—the immune system. Now communication can be efficient or it can be terrible. When it is efficient it has a type of harmony and all the body cells live healthily. When it is inefficient it can create a cacophony and some cells will suffer. Consider the sound an orchestra makes when the individual musicians are separately tuning their instruments—you have a cacophony—which is disruptive, but when they play together, harmony is produced—which is healthy.
So what causes public service cacophony? Emotional stress, lack of quality sleep, overloading of the body with poisonous chemicals and infections, and loss of body fitness are just a few environmental-lifestyle influences that do this. All body cells then have a harder time to work in harmony and the weaker and damaged cells revert to looking after themselves rather than working as community cells. This is always happening to some cells throughout every part of the body. But if the immune system has some harmony and some efficiency, it mops up these cells as fast as they form.
So for a cancer mass to form in an area, the public service fails in its efficiency to remove enough of these cells as quickly as they grow—there is cacophony in an area of the body. The more cells that accumulate in a mass, the greater is the difficulty to remove them—they find ways as a mass to evade and avoid the immune system. If however the immune system re-develops harmony in that area of the body, it has a greater chance of removing the cells and returning the organ to normal.
So the next obvious question is: “Are their some things that are more powerful at disrupting immune system communication than others”?
The most powerful modulator of the harmony-cacophony symphony in your body involves changes to a quality of life that gives life-momentum. People who live a life with certain qualities, where they feel good about themselves—experience a passion and a pull in life, balance their desires with their rules for life—are more likely to have communication harmony within their bodies.
Those who find themselves in life environments which makes them depressed and resigned to never achieving the desires their believe they should be experiencing, will have a loss to their momentum. They will experience emotional stress and not feel good about who they are. Body tension will build, organ disruption will occur, infections and symptoms will then be heralding an immune system in cacophony in part of the body.
Emotional stress over a longish period is the most destructively powerful influence on immune communication efficiency. The real challenge once a cancer mass has been removed with an operation, is to shift a person’s rules and desires about their life so they can regain harmonious immune system communication and prevent cancer masses forming and reforming.
The following are the life-quality coping skills that people with cancer, or with cancer in remission, need to address:
Quality in Physical Health and Fitness:
• Knowing through self-testing which specific foods weaken your immune system—and developing the willpower to discipline yourself to your diet.
• Knowing through self-testing how fructose affects your mental-emotional capacity and sense-of-self—and developing the willpower to discipline yourself to regulate this sugar in your diet.
• Knowing how to regulate carbohydrates (sugars) with each meal so you don’t feed cancer cells—and developing the willpower to discipline yourself to regulate carbohydrates in your diet.
• Knowing which corrective exercises assist your immune system (Strength, flexibility, balance, coordination, endurance, relaxation, joint alignment, fascia tissue-neurological balance)—and developing the willpower to discipline yourself to regularly exercise.
Quality in Character:
• Knowing how to integrate your senses, with intellect, emotions, and your intuition to evolve the characteristic personality traits that will buffer the life challenges that have allowed a cancer mass to form.
Quality in Relationships:
• Knowing how to have higher-purpose connection with your partner.
• Knowing how to have higher-purpose connection with your children.
• Knowing how to have higher-purpose connection with your extended family and friends.
• Knowing how to have higher-purpose connection with your community.
Quality in Career and Finances
• Knowing which profession you feel competent in performing, and gives you enjoyment and having the courage to pursue it.
• Knowing how to effectively contribute financially to both yourself and others.
Quality in Connecting with Nature and the Material World
• Knowing where to live that satisfies the balance you need between nature and the material world.
• Knowing which design of dwelling satisfies the balance you need between nature and the material world.
• Knowing which material things will satisfy you.
Knowing the life-purposes that drive your existence—and having the courage to fulfil these.
We teach the tools to assess and develop life-quality in each of these areas in the five-day retreat module of our Three Pillars for Healing Program.