<< Case Study Updates >>
<< AMAS Test Redux >>
<< Do You Trust Your Oncologist? >>
<< Noni Juice – The Miracle Healer? >>


Welcome to this twenty first issue of the Cure Your Cancer
Newsletter. I particularly want to welcome the many new
subscribers. Everyone who receives this newsletter has
asked to receive it. Unsubscribe instructions are at the
end of this newsletter.


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Case Study Updates

As many of you will remember, in the December 6th, 2001
newsletter, I began tracking two “case studies” of readers
pursuing different “alternative” treatment regimens. In
the January 26th, 2002 newsletter, I gave you an update on
these two ladies. The names have been changed to protect
their privacy. Here is another update:

First, Eileen in Redmond, Washington. Sadly, Eileen passed
away in early March, 2002. You may recall, she had gone to
Tijuana to the Hoxsey clinic in December. She was barely
started on the Hoxsey regimen — macrobiotic diet, plus
many vitamins and herbs — when she threw her hip out of
joint on New Year’s Eve. The pain medication she was given
for her hip made her very nauseous. She had to stop taking
MGN-3, as well as the Hoxsey self-treatment.

In the last update, I mentioned that she had also taken 14
more days of radiation in January and was waiting for the
results of the MRI.

I talked to her daughter a couple of weeks ago. She was
quite bitter about the conventional treatment her mother
had received, particularly in her last two months. She
was very grateful for my attempts to help her mother, but
felt she was a victim of the conventional medicine “system.”
She was considering a malpractice suit against her mother’s

Tragically, Eileen’s well-intentioned attempts to take
charge of her own treatment were just too little and too
late. Her daughter said she was a wonderfully warm person,
loved by all who knew her. God Bless Her and Keep Her!

Paula in San Antonio, Texas:

You may recall that Paula had elected to try the Burzynski
Clinic treatment. Her experience was not positive. The
load of pills they gave her to take made her violently
nauseous. The expense — $4,500 per month for outpatient
treatment — blew her mind!

Once she stopped the Burzynski treatment, she immediately
began feeling better. She had been taking MGN-3, IP-6,
beta glucan, shark cartilage and acidophilus for the last
three months, along with a couple of prescription medic-
ations from her oncologist.

A few weeks ago, her oncologist discovered a new, small,
but inoperable, tumor between her kidney and her bladder.
The blockage caused one of her kidneys to virtually shut
down. She was fitted with an external urine bag and
scheduled to begin radiation this week.

In the weeks since we found out about the new tumor, my
wife and I have tried to pass on to Paula, a family
friend, our latest knowledge of alternative treatments
and clinics. Paula and her husband have been diligent
in researching and pursuing alternative treatments.
They even have a physician (not the oncologist) who is
at least sympathetic to these treatments.

Their conclusion, which I agree with, is that they have
not yet found the combination of treatments and supple-
ments to bring her cancer under control. After a lot of
discussion, Paula decided to go ahead with the radiation
recommended by her oncologist this week. She felt there
might not be time for “purely” alternative treatments,
because of his warnings of kidney blockage, etc.

In addition, though, she is aggressively pursuing nutri-
tional advice and taking several things we recommended,
including bloodroot, alkaline concentrate for her drinking
water and enzyme therapy using the Green Supreme tablets.
She is testing her Ph several times a day, avoiding anger
and practicing meditation. She spent three hours this week
with a nutritionist, her first exposure to this kind of help.

More on Paula later…..

AMAS Test Redux

Most of you probably recall reading about the AMAS test in
my December 22nd, 2001 newsletter. This week, I got to talk
to the Doctor who holds the patent on it, Dr. Bogoch of
Oncolab in Boston. I will quote from the December newsletter
to review what we’re talking about:

“AMAS (anti-malignin antibody in serum) is the most accurate
cancer test in the world. It can detect cancer nearly two
years before any other method now in use with accuracy above
99%. Probably more important, it can accurately detect the
recurrence of cancer — any form of cancer — long before
other cancer ‘marker’ tests, with far fewer false positives.”

Most doctors and hospitals are unaware of this test. This
in spite of the fact this test was approved by the FDA in
1977 and the clinical trials were finally completed in 1994.

My curiosity had grown ever since I first learned about the
AMAS test. Why was it not better known? Why didn’t even
major cancer hospitals and large oncology clinics use it?
Why hadn’t some major lab supplier like Smith-Kline-Beecham
picked up the patent for a gazillion dollars and promoted it

After my second call to Oncolab, I finally got a return call
from Dr. Bogoch. In response to these questions, he said
that: a) He and his wife are not (like many discoverers of
marvelous products) good at promotion; and b) The large lab
supplier companies are interested in “me, too” products. If
a test is well known, they will promote it. If it is a new
concept, they are not interested.

Despite hundreds of published papers on it in the last 30
plus years, most oncologists and cancer clinics say “Huh?”
when you mention it. In fact, the reason I called Oncolab
for the second time was because a reader in Toronto called
me. He had ordered the free kit for the test for his wife.
But, after calling all over Toronto and northern New York
State, he could find no oncologist or cancer hospital/clinic
who had heard of it.

Among other things, I asked Dr. Bogoch what a person should
do who could not find a doctor familiar with the test. He
said all you needed to do is take the kit, which contains
a load of scientific information on the test, to any doctor.
All the doctor needs to do is write you a prescription for
you to take to any lab. The lab will draw the blood and
send it to Oncolab (the only lab qualified to do the test).
The cost (payable by Medicare, I understand, and probably
by other health insurance) is about $135 per test.

To order the free kit, just call Oncolab at (800) 922-8378.
It is an automated line, which is somewhat less annoying
than most of these. After their message, you just say
your name and address and you’ll get your free kit in about
a week.

The reason I recommend this is that all the literature I’ve
seen shows that this test is far more accurate than any CAT,
PET, MRI or other scan and any other of the “cancer marker”
tests commonly used by oncologists. In Paula’s case (see
above), I’m quite sure it would have discovered 3 or 4 months
ago that she still had active cancer in her body — well
before the tumor became detectable by “normal” means.

As in most things, there is a contrary view. As I told you
in my January 11, 2002 newsletter, Ann Fonfa, one of my idols
in the cancer-fighting business, is skeptical about this test.
Her compadres have experienced some false positives and false
negatives with it (happens in all tests). You can check out
her views at:


Do You Trust Your Oncologist?

In my daily quest for more knowledge, at least two or three
times a week, I run across something new, at least to me. But
I also find things I already know stated so well by a real
authority that I feel I must pass them on to you.

In this case I will quote again from Dr. Ross and Marion
Hauser’s e-mail newsletter. They are the people with the IPT
clinic in Oak Park, Illinois.

“When confronted with the diagnosis of cancer, probably the
best question to ask a doctor is, ‘If you were me, what would
you do?’ This one is easy for me to answer because I (Ross)
believe oncologists are good, but I would not let one treat


They are good at giving chemotherapy. Oncologists in
actuality are chemotherapy experts. They could be called
chemotherapists, not oncologists. Oncologist comes from
the Greek word onkos, which means mass or tumor. By defini-
tion, an oncologist is supposed to be an expert in cancer
and by inference in cancer physiology.


It is my contention that because oncologists do not try to
reverse cancer physiology while treating someone, they are
not experts in cancer physiology and thus should not be
called oncologists; if they know about cancer physiology
and do not do anything to reverse it, then they at least
are unethical.


The latter point about cancer physiology, of course, would
be important to assist a person fighting cancer in beating
the disease, and if oncologists do not tell a patient how
to reverse cancer physiology, knowing themselves how to do
it, then surely this is not someone I want treating me.


It is necessary to consult an oncologist when faced with
the diagnosis of cancer because oncologists are the chemo-
therapy experts.


According to Cecil’s Textbook of Medicine, 18th edition
(the internal medicine textbook used by many medical
schools), the following cancers are curable with chemo-
therapy: choriocarcinoma, Burkitt’s lymphoma, acute
lymphocytic leukemia, Hodgkin’s lymphoma, diffuse histio-
cytic lymphoma, nodular mixed lymphoma, testicular carci-
noma (cyclist Lance Armstrong), childhood sarcomas, and
childhood lymphomas. That is it.


It is clear that for the majority of cancers, oncologists
do not hold the key to long-term disease-free survival,
and as such I would not let them treat me.


‘Doc, then why would you even consult an oncologist?’


At Caring Medical, we treat many cancer patients. At any
one time, we have between 100 and 200 patients that we
are actively treating. When someone is newly diagnosed
with cancer, I recommend that he or she consult an oncol-
ogist to see what state-of-the-art modern medicine is
doing for his or her disease.


The oncologist’s recommendation can also be the starting
point for that person’s IPT regime. The problem with
chemotherapy is not that it does not work. It does work.
Chemotherapy kills cancer cells. The problem is that it
kills the patient’s immune system and eventually the


Since oncologists do not have a way to target the chemo-
therapy more toward the cancer cells and do not try to
reverse cancer physiology, I would not let them treat me,
unless after seeing an IPT physician, it was clear that
I had a cancer that had a great chance of being cured
with high-dose chemotherapy.


So what would I do if I had cancer? I would definitely
go to a physician who utilized IPT, along with a compre-
hensive natural approach to reversing cancer physiology.
One such center is the Caring Cancer and Interventional
Natural Medicine Center (CCINMC) in Oak Park, Ill.


I personally helped establish it as a place where compre-
hensive natural medicine services would be available to
the cancer patient receiving IPT. There are other places
to get IPT, and these can be found at:




In one of the biggest reviews on the survival of chemo-
therapy-treated cancer patients, Ulrich Abel, Ph.D., of
the Heidelberg Tumor Center in Germany found that chemo-
therapy alone can help only about 3% of the patients with
epithelial cancer (such as breast, lung, colon, and pros-
tate), which kills 80% of total cancer patients.


A prominent scientist from the University of Wisconsin,
Johan Bjorksten, Ph.D., has shown that high-dose chemo-
therapy alone destroys the immune system beyond a point
of return, which increases the risk for early death from
infections and other cancers in these immunodeficient


Almost everyone involved in cancer therapeutics would also
agree that high-dose chemotherapy substantially reduces a
person’s quality of life by the mouth sores, malaise,
fatigue, hair loss, poor appetite, and numerous other side
effects it causes. So if it doesn’t increase survival, and
decreases one’s ability to enjoy life, then I am indeed
justified in saying that I believe oncologists are good
(at high-dose chemotherapy), but I would get a second
opinion before I let one treat me. This conclusion is
surely logical.”

Well, what’s the “bottom line” here? Just this: if you
are letting a conventional oncologist treat you with
chemotherapy without consulting an IPT-trained physician,
you are risking your life unnecessarily. We can’t be
blamed for what we do in ignorance. But when we know
better and still just “trust our doctor,” the consequences
are our fault.

I am not faulting Paula, or any of the rest of you fighting
cancer. My heart and my time are with you in your battle.
Just think, though. If Paula had used the AMAS test to
discover that her cancer was still “active” and had gone to
see Dr. Hauser (or some other IPT-trained physician), she
would not have had to make the decision she did this week
about radiation in a “crisis” environment.


My purpose in all this, and Paula’s (because she has agreed
to let me use her case study to help others), is to help
you see your options more clearly.

For more on Insulin Potentiated Therapy (IPT), please see my
March 9th, 2002 newsletter. To subscribe to Dr. Hauser’s IPT
newsletter, from which the above quote was extracted, just go


Noni Juice – The Miracle Healer?

One of my readers from Singapore sent me some information on
noni juice this week. I had heard about it before, but had
not taken the time to research it.

He gave me some great web site and book resources. So far,
I’ve just explored the web sites. I was impressed with the
scientific support and hundreds of heart-felt testimonials.
In fact, I have delayed the publication of this newsletter
a couple of days to bring you this information.

Noni juice is not a “cure all.” But it is an impressive re-
leiver of symptoms for everything from cancer to diabetes to
arthritis to lupus and on and on…Not every time…Not for
everyone. But none of our favorite “alternative” treatments
work the same for every individual every time.

Here’s a web site for you to explore which will give you the
human side of noni juice. You can read hundreds of testi-
monials organized by malady.


The “incc” stands for “International Noni Certification
Council.” It’s a non-profit group dedicated to disseminating
correct information about noni juice. Their web site also
has information on the history and science of this substance.

I just bought the first bottle for my wife and I today. It
is 32 ounces and cost $32.99 at the local health food store.
The recommended dose is one ounce in the morning on an empty
stomach (30 minutes before breakfast). If you read some of
the background science, you’ll find that the real noni juice
is much too bitter to take alone. So, the particular concoc-
tion I bought is a blend of noni with blackberry, raspberry,
grape and pear juices. The taste “straight up” is bearable.

We’ll report on our reactions in future newsletters. The
noni juice has been around for 2,000 years among Polynesian
natives. Since 1996, when it was first introduced commer-
cially to “Western” culture, it has grown into a billion
dollar a year business.

As I mentioned, the reader who encouraged me to explore noni
is in Singapore. He is a dealer for the noni juice and other
products in a multi-level marketing (MLM) organization. I
never recommend particular sources for substances like this
unless that source has something special about it. Of course,
I also do not seek or accept any form of monetary benefit from
recommendations like this.

If you think it would help you, by all means try it. Here are
a couple of other web sites to explore if you want more infor-
mation on it:


This one has many more testimonials.


This one has some of the scientific study abstracts.


Dr. Solomon is the noni juice “guru” of the medical community.
At this site, he has some interesting statistics on the favor-
able outcomes reported by groups of various sizes using noni
juice for various ailments. Worth taking a look at.

Miracle Healer? Probably not. But it certainly has a lot of
favorable response from people fighting all kinds of serious
maladies. One of the researchers sums it up this way:

“Thus xeronine [the enzyme released by noni] can alleviate
certain subsets of almost any known disease. For no disease,
however, will xeronine be a panacea.”


In case you have wondered at the spartan simplicity of the
format of this newsletter, it has a purpose. From experi-
ence publishing several newsletters, I’ve found that this
format — simple text with lines no longer than 65 char-
acters — is the only one that will print on all e-mail
screens (maybe even WebTV) the same. Most of you will
notice that the web links in this newsletter are high-
lighted in blue. Clicking on them will open your browser
and take you to that site. If they are not highlighted
(a la AOL), you may need to “copy and paste” them into
your browser.

I’ll be back sometime soon with another newsletter. Be
well and send your friends to my website:



Bill Henderson
Author “Cure Your Cancer” e-book
144 pages – $14.95 – instant PDF download

As for the legal stuff — Disclaimer: The author of this
newsletter is a researcher and writer, not a doctor. Any
treatment for an illness should be shared with your doctor
before you attempt it.