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Harvard Health Blog
The Couric-Jolie effect: When celebrities share their medical experiences
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As a marketing professional, I have utilized celebrity spokespeople to help share information about their health issues or those of their loved ones. In each occasion, the public gained valuable first-hand information how a health issue could be addressed. I believe a celebrity’s honest experience is real and can help breakthrough the clutter of information available to consumer audiences.
What about BRCA screening for men? This is not only a female reproductive cancer issue.
It’s a great shame that no cancer cure is officially published in any Med J, as that makes it illegal for the doc to cure you. (77 holistic docs working with enzymatic macrophge boosters have been murdered). in the US Med Js simply refuse to publish as was with Dr Robert Good’s 1980s natural, enzymatic pancreatic cancer cure. Dr Good was the world leader in immunology with the 1st bone marrow transplant and over 2000 papers out. The Med Js informed him his ideas didn’t fit in wih the concepts of that time. In the UK they’re much stricter. The1939 UK Cancer Act prohibits the publication of any cancer cure. Luckily for those willing to gooutside the ‘box’ we have privately published the works of H R Clark PhD ND who carried out over 1/2 million reproducible bio-resonance tests to identify the precise causes and pathways of all cancers.
For colon cancer prevention, ,Dr Clark advises avoiding 2 substances that inflame the colon. She states that an inflamed body part allows easy entry for the cancer nucleus and cancer complex to there start and fuel a malignancy, in the presence of nickel. The 2 colon inflammatory agents are burnt (from BBQs) and smoked meats, fish and even burnt veges, which develop inflammatory pyrroles, acrylamides. Hence the faulty red meat causing cancer theory. Also acetic acid, vinegar, apart from apple cider vinegar is colon colon inflammatory.
Even Balsamic vinegar is bad for you?
Amen! I can relate the experience of unnecessary testing that led to several ultrasounds with conflicting results, a CT scan and a liver biopsy to investigate mild hepatomegaly in a mild diabetic who was seronegative for all known hepatitis. Would a definitive diagnosis have changed treatment? Was the risk worth the benefit?
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