Many people are not sure if they have cancer, and they want to know if they do have cancer, and if they have cancer, they don’t know how serious it is. Remember tumor size is or where it is, is not the most important issue, in most cases (brain is one rare exception), but metastasis rarely goes to the brain except when chemotherapy or radiation is used for treatment. You do not have to be harmed and the cancer spread with testing. There are healthy alternatives to testing which have been used for 25 years.
The real issue is metastasis (has it spread). “The” tumor rarely causes mortality, but the metastasis does; over 95% of mortality is related to metastasis. Cancer, in and of itself can cause metastasis (spreading growth), but chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery will greatly accelerate metastasis and the spreading of cancer.
It is not the original tumor that is an issue, unless it is in the brain or encompassing a major organ. It is the degree of metastasis, or amount of spreading cancer.
Other individuals know they have cancer and they want to know if their cancer treatment is effective. They want to know: “Is my treatment working?” The question we want you to ask is “is my cancer spreading”? Less than 1% of any tumor is a risk to life.
The good news is that people don’t need an expensive and dangerous CAT scan or “P.E.T. Scan” (Positron Emission Tomography) to have a good feel for how much cancer they have. You can see cancer activity with a thermograph read by a skilled practitioner. Combine that with the CaProfile test and you have a good indication of cancer levels and metastatic, metastasizing activity, or how much it is growing and how cancer is in the blood and urine. This tells you how effective your program is for your body and current status. If it is not working you need to know. If it is working, stay on track. Cancer recovering is a long haul run, not a sprint.
Traditional medical screening can only “detect” cancer when it is roughly the size of a pea – a billion cancer cells – which they can see, scan, measure, and poke. Who wants to wait 6 months or more for your next scan to know whether or not your treatment is working, possibly wasting precious time and resources on something that may not be working
Blood tests for cancer that measure traditional tumor markers are only moderately effective at best. That is why we recommend a complete panel like the CaProfile, which is accurate, sensitive and measures metastasis (the spread of cancer). They typical cancer test will show no activity but the CaProfile show metastasis and levels of cancer. We often see the typical cancer markers (Ca 15 3, the CEA, and Ca 19 9, and TK1), showing normal levels but the CaProfile is elevated on several levels.
Cancer patients want to know how effective their cancer treatment is. Tumor size is a poor indicator. You can have a shrinking tumor and accelerated metastasis or spreading of cancer. So how do they measure their progress? Chemotherapy, radiation and surgery will normally cause accelerated growth and create most risk for spreading (metastasizing) cancer. For these patients tumor size is not the issue, how much metastasis is the issue. The program you choose must address metastasis or your program will fail. The CaProfile test will measure cancer spreading activity and degree.
If you are using a cancer treatment, please consider regular and periodic testing (e.g. once every two or three months) to empower yourself to know how effective your treatment is working!! If your score goes up significantly – change protocols!! Testing Cancer can advise you on frequency.
Two new ultra-sensitive blood tests, which are both about 85-90% effective in monitoring cancer, are available directly to the consumer:
1) TK1 at Testing Cancer, LLC.– Over 30 years of research and hundreds of papers published have documented a clear correlation of thymidine kinase (TK1) to most cancers by monitoring the accelerated rate of abnormal cell division, which hallmark of cancer tumor activity, but it does not show cancer levels or spreading activity of the cancer. It can show your risk of developing cancer as well as a clear picture of the aggressiveness and progression of cancer: TK1 at Testing Cancer, LLC. We do not recommend this test as a stand-alone test.
2) The CA Profile – This blood and urine test measures a combination of 8 biomarkers. When taken together the test has a documented correlation to the development and progression of cancer. Three (3) of the markers are tumor markers, and the other 3 markers look at the downstream effects of cancer on your organs and immune system: CA Profile
Many times the TK1 will read within normal ranges because the tumor activity is not accelerated but the metastasizing mechanism is. The CaProfile test will show elevation and react to metastasis, with an accuracy rate over 90%.
While the above two tests tell you “how much” cancer you have, they don’t tell you “where” the cancer is.
For those who need specific information about “where” their cancer is, thermographs can provide that information. These are usually available in most cities. They involve infrared cameras where cancer shows up as red blobs due to heat caused by the cancer cells.
For example, most breast cancer cases are caused by infections in the mouth. If that is the case, thermographs can show a red blob (i.e. infection) in the mouth, and a red blob (cancer) in the breast(s) and one or two thin red lines between the two blobs (the red line(s) represents the infection spreading via the lymph system from the mouth to the cancer in the breast(s)).
This website repeatedly states that cancer is caused by microbes. Thermographs can be strong visual evidence that this is true. We recommend thermographs combined with the CaProfile for monitoring and specific identification of a tumor location to give a more complete picture and peace of mind without harmful exposure from radiation or invasive surgery or biopsy.
There is a chain of 53 thermograph clinics in 8 states from Illinois to Washington D.C. for those who live east of the Mississippi River. Here is their URL: Longevity Thermograph