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Prostate Cancer—Treatment Do’s and Don’ts

March 11, 2009 by  

Prostate Cancer—Treatment Do’s and Don’ts

Men who have prostate cancer have autoimmune disease. This means that the body begins to view the prostate as foreign and so the body attacks its own prostate. The prostate specific antigen (PSA) test reveals this self attack or malfunction of nature.

The Random House Unabridged Dictionary (2nd Edition, 1993) defines autoimmune disease as “a disease resulting from a disordered immune reaction in which antibodies are produced against one’s own tissues, as systemic lupus, erythematosus, rheumatoid arthritis.” And we add BPH, or benign prostate hypertrophy, possibly leading to prostate cancer.

These are inflammatory diseases and doctors usually treat with immunosuppressive drugs and steroids, and yes, surgery.

So what do we “rational beings” do? Our immune system attacks our prostate and so we attack the prostate also with surgery, radium, androgen-blockage, etc. Yes, medical orthodoxy blocks testosterone production. This is in every way against prostate and cardiovascular health.

It is not our prostate’s fault so why make all out war on it?

Royal Lee, M.D., developed a product that he named Prostate Protomorphogen or Prostate product PMG. This is a uniquely formulated nucleoprotein-mineral that promotes healthy cellular division, function and growth. This product does not attack the prostate but neutralizes the attacking antibodies.

This is not a nutritional product. Its designed function is to stop the immune antibodies from attacking the prostate thereby lowering the PSA.

However the prostate does need specific nutrition such as Cataplex F, Zinc Liver Chelate, Calcium Lactate and Organic Iodine.

Vitamin D protects against prostate cancer. In one study involving 1,029 men with prostate cancer, researchers analyzed the men’s blood looking for several factors including levels of vitamin D. They found that the men with the highest levels of vitamin D had significantly lower overall risk (45 percent) of prostate cancer, including aggressive prostate cancer.

Bob Livingston

is an ultra-conservative American and author of The Bob Livingston Letter™, founded in 1969. Bob has devoted much of his life to research and the quest for truth on a variety of subjects. Bob specializes in health issues such as nutritional supplements and alternatives to drugs, as well as issues of privacy (both personal and financial), asset protection and the preservation of freedom.

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  • Robert Kemp

    I don’t like your questionnaire on AOL about who is to blame. It appears that you have encapsulated most of the ignorance about the financial “crisis” into one set of questions.

    By bailout do you mean the US government purchase of preferred bank stock?
    Should capital adequacy of banks be a social concern?
    What do you mean by “bank”? Was AIG a bank? What about FannieMae?
    Where are the private equity companies on your list?
    Should we consider the SEC as part of the Bush administration?

  • Brian

    The #1 killer in our society is not cancer or heart disease. The #1 killer is the health care system itself (something doctors call iatrogenic death). This article certainly implies that the treatment for prostate cancer is in that category.

    I shiver to to think how many patients have needlessly suffered and died because of “conventional wisdom” (treatment) as opposed to true understanding? Good job Mr. Livingston.

    • anthony costa

      i was diagnosed with prostate cancer and thank god they cauth it in time. i took radiation [tomothearapy] and the doctor said im going to be ok and i have full faith in theese doctor from ackensack medical center in new jersey. but there is allways a fear of return.youre information states that vitamin D is good for prostate! but to the contrary ive read an article that milk is a big cause of prostate cancer due to the fact that areas and countries that dont drink mutch milk! prostate cancer is very rare and i understand that milk has vitamin D. mabe not natural fed cows, but in todays ways of producing milk by injecting hormones in cows so they produce more to keep up with the demands thank you

    • http://PersonalLibertyDigest Karen

      I agree. My husband accepted the “latest greatest BEST” prostate cancer treatment offered 5 1/5 years ago (radiation seeds inserted and removed several times over 2 weeks) and has developed colitis at the site of the colon nearest the prostate, which is inflamatory pain, chronic prostatitis – and just pain. Sitting hurts, walking hurts. The doctors were dumbfounded, then said, “well, it happens sometimes.”

  • John

    findings show Vitamin D therapy can’t cure prostate cancer, but regular doses can hold it at bay indefinitely.
    The vitamin can latch onto cancer cells, alter their cells structure, then kill them.
    “It can also inhibit the formation of abnormal blood vessels which feed the cancer,” explains Dr. Tomasz Beer. “It can decrease the production of enzymes which the cancer needs to invade other tissues and spread to bones and so forth.” But don’t run off to the corner drug store just yet.
    “This is not something that people can do on their own,” says Dr. David Henner. “We’re giving them a special form of it that’s already activated — called calcitrial — and we are giving it at a very high dose on a weekly basis.”
    It can taken only once a week because higher dosages would be toxic.

  • John

    A new study shows that higher levels of vitamin D in the blood are not associated with a decreased risk of prostate cancer.

    Researchers say previous studies in the lab have suggested that high doses of vitamin D may cut prostate cancer risk. But statistical studies that looked for specifically what causes prostate cancer and whether vitamin D is helpful have been inconclusive, they say.

    In this study, researchers from the National Cancer Institute compared 749 men who had been diagnosed with prostate cancer to a control group of 781 men who didn’t have the disease but who were similarly matched up in terms of age and other factors.

    The study was conducted alongside a cancer screening trial.

    The researchers found no “statistically significant” difference when it came to whether higher blood levels of vitamin D reduced the risk of developing prostate cancer.

    Researchers did find a slight trend that the disease was more aggressive with higher concentrations of vitamin D in the blood. Study authors urge more research on that front.

    In an editorial that accompanies the study results, researchers say that vitamin D deficiency is emerging as a “public health concern.”

    Sunshine Vitamin

    Vitamin D is produced by the body when the skin is exposed to sunlight. However, people with darker skin and the elderly may not produce enough. Other sources of vitamin D include certain foods, especially foods fortified with vitamin D, such as milk and cereals.

    The study was carried out by Jiyoun Ahn, PhD, and Richard Hayes, DDS, PhD, of the National Cancer Institute.

  • http://Whatisthis???PersonalLibertyDigest?? Martin Christensen

    Date: April 14, 2009

    In the article “Prostate Treatments– Do’s and Dont’s”, by Bob Livingston, dated March 11, 2009, and appearing in Personal Liberty Digest, you mention several products, such as Prostate Protomorphogen (or Prostate Product PMG), by Royal Lee, M.D., and describe it, but offer no other link to find references for more information.

    The same comment applies to the statement that the prostate needs nutrition of Cataplex F, Liver Chelate, Calcium Lactate, and organic Iodine with no further explanation, no references, no additional information, or any source.

    Where might more information, references, and sources be found?

  • guy

    Could it be that the men that had less problems with prostate cancer had more vitamin D because they were outside more and got more sun? And since they were rmore active maybe had more sex which is also healthy? That may be the answer……………..

  • Jim

    This vitamin D link should be taught about more. Too many men are dying of prostate cancer.


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