I recently spent an entire day revising all my alternative cancer therapy protocols. As I did so, I read some of Dr. Bernard Bihari’s early experience with naltrexone. Naltrexone is a prescription medication and an oral narcotic antagonist. He treated more than 300 cases of advanced cancer with low dose naltrexone 3 mg/day. The ideal dose is now found to be 4.5 mg per day for cancer. With naltrexone and diet modification, many cancers responded and some of the cases went into long-term remissions (cure).
Low-dose naltraxone is the stalwart of all of my protocols for cancer and it is inexpensive with few side effects. I have recently noted the reports of a number of cases of advanced cancer of the pancreas being cured with low-dose naltraxone, poly-MVA (a strong antioxidant supplement) and some modification of diet.
A recent article in Healthcare Finance News indicates that recently, over 30 cancer treatment clinics have closed. Medicare has reduced payments to oncologists by 24% over the past year and pay for about 50% of standard of care treatments.
My point? If you receive that dreaded news that you have cancer, at least consider complementary or alternative cancer treatment. Consult someone who is skilled in alternative and complementary therapy. It is available and although not paid for by insurance or Medicare, may be quite affordable. Compare it with standard of care therapy by an oncologist and then make a decision. Traditional treatment is very expensive even with insurance. Alternative care is effective and in most cases, less expensive.