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Alternate Cancer Remedies

total amount of urine voided in 24 hours.

“(11. Air mail to: Dr. Manuel D. Navarro, M.D., 3553 Sining Street, Morningside Terrace, Santa Mesa, Manila 2806, Philippines. To avoid delay, have the Post Office weigh for proper postage.

“B. Interpretation of Report from Dr. Navarro:

[When the test results are mailed back to you from Dr. Navarro, here is how to determine what the numbers mean:]

International

Interpretation

Units

0

doubtful

30-50

faintly positive

200-409

moderately positive

500-700

definitely positive

1,000-3,000

definitely positive

4,000

definitely positive

5,000

definitely positive

6,000

definitely positive

8,000-15,000

markedly positive

20,000-40,000

heavy positive

60,000-100,000

very heavy positive

over 200,000

excessively positive

Index

Number

0 1-3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10-12 13-15 16-18

19 and over

“C. Coordination with IHC Program

“Nagative, 1, or 2: Use Prevention Section of the Program.

“Index 3 and 4 are generally considered early or pre-cancer, a nutrition-related systems im- balance. The Pre-cancer Section of the IHC Pro- gram is used, unless other factors are evident.

“Index 5 and above and/or medical diagno- sis are considered advanced cancer, and the Ad- vanced Section of the IHC Program is used with professional nutritional therapy.

“Under some conditions a temporary “flare up,” indicated by a rise in the index, will occur from a destruction or rupture of a tumor and will usually recede in a short time. A falling in- dex generally indicates improvement if accom- panied with a feeling of well-being. A falling in- dex concurrent with severe physical deteriora- tion is sometimes experienced when a person is weak or bedridden because there is insuffi- cient raw material present for the cancer cells to manufacture the HCGH hormone being mea- sured, and the report is invalid. Care must be taken to properly evaluate the report.

“Frequencies of tests used successfully by many people are as follows: for prevention, where they have never shown positive; once per year, for those showing positive; once every two months until two negatives are received; and, then, every six months for the rest of their lives.

“From examination of hundreds of these test

reports, it is this writer’s opinion that this is a valuable asset to the individual and professional in the detection and control of cancer and the systems imbalance leading to cancer. Also, we believe this to be a measure of the malignancy pressure working against the body’s resistance in the earlier stages. In other words, the malig- nancy pressure could break through at index 4 if the body’s resistance is high. The IHC Pro- gram is designed to concurrently reduce the malignancy pressure and at the same time in- crease the body’s resistance to disease.”—In- ternational Health Council, A Program for the Prevention and Detection of Pre-Cance , 7-10.

THE PRE-CANCER BLOOD TEST

The urine test, described above, is quite ad- equate by itself and is said to produce 97% accu- racy. But there is also a blood test for cancer. Here is this test, as described in the same In- ternational Health Council book: “Many physicians outside the U.S.A. use this Blood Test in their day-to-day management of cancer. It is also useful in situations where the victim cannot use a urinalysis, as indicated pre- viously, or as double-check with the urinalysis. For the initial test, both blood and urine samples should be utilized. [That is, both a blood and urine sample should be mailed to the testing service.] Material required: a few ounces of pure methyl alcohol—no substitutes, two or more new cleaned microscope slides from a labora- tory supply house, hobby shop or other source, a sterile lancet or pin, and a $15.00 money or- der. Instructions: “(1. If slides are not clean, clean with alcohol or acetone, to remove dirt and grease film. “(2. Clean finger tip or ear lobe with alcohol and let dry completely. “(3. Puncture finger tip or ear lobe with ster- ile steel lancet or pin. “(4. Wipe off first blood with Kleenex. “(5. a. Deposit only one small droplet of blood on the surface, near one end, of the slide. “b. Select the smoothest edge of the other side and hold it at a 30 to 40 degree angle. Back up to the droplet and allow the blood to spread along the contacting edge. “c. Use only the weight of the spreader slide and slowly drag the droplet in the direction indi- cated. Do not retrace direction—one pass only. Thick or irregular smears cannot be used; blood must flow spontaneously and evenly. If a perfect smear is not obtained: Clean the slides

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