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Alternative Cancer Remedies

the person from resisting and conquering it.

  • Maintain a strong sense of purpose. Find

something to do with yourself. In one church which the author once pastored, a woman bed- ridden for years before her death would phone people at random, encourage and pray with them. Between calls, she would pray for them. She was a radiant sunbeam.

  • A strong trust in God and peace in Him is

the solution. Man innately knows that he cannot solve his own problems; he needs God! Only in Him can we find the strength and courage to press forward. Only then can we be genuinely happy amid life’s problems.

  • Read God’s Inspired Word—the Bible

everyday, and be happy, contented, thankful, and helpful to others. This is a powerful inducer to healthful conditions in the body.


  • As far back as the second century A.D., the

Greek physician, Galen, noted that melancholic women were more likely than others to develop cancer.

  • Today, the effect of emotions and stress (or

rather the attitude toward stress) is recognized even more. Over the past 75 years a number of studies have linked stress to susceptibility to can- cer (R. Ader, Psychoneuroimmunology, 1981). Strong stress in a child can also lead to it (B.L. Bloom, et. al., Psychological Bulletin, 85, No. 4, 1978). Adults who had recently lost a loved one or were widowed, divorced, or separated have the highest cancer rates (B.L. Ernste , Journal of the National Cancer Institute, 63, No. 3, 1979).

  • Ronald Grossarth-Maticek, M.D., a Euro-

pean researcher, spent 20 years working along a line of study which has been rejected by ortho- dox medicine. His concept is called Creative No- vation Behavior Therapy, and it concerns people with certain personalities; that is, having certain mental-emotional attitudes of a person that is most likely to contract cancer.

  • Grossarth-Maticek is a Yugoslavian oncolo-

gist (cancer specialist) who used mortality data in Heidelberg, Germany.

  • People who view life in a certain way are more

prone to develop cancer.

  • Type C persons are unable to solve prob-

lems in relationships with other persons, situa- tions, and goals. When relationships are crushed, circumstances go sour, or goals become una- chievable, these people react by sinking into a depression, characterized as feelings of helpless-

ness and hopelessness. Type C people are highly prone to cancer.

  • Type H persons also have the same difficul-

ties named above, but they react quite different to such problems. Instead of feeling hopeless and helpless, they become angry and frustrated. Type H people tend to develop heart disease.

  • Type F persons learn how to roll with the

punches. They are free of fears and worries, for they give them into God’s hands to care for. Al- though they encounter problems as others do, they trust in God, recognize their own limitations and, when difficulties arise, keep moving forward cheer- fully. This type tends to die of other causes, such as accidents. They tend not to die of cancer or heart or circulatory problems.

  • These people are not living under stress, with

aroused hormonal flow, such as types 1 and 2 per- sonalities have. They are at peace with life. They accept what has to be, change whatever they can change; and, with God’s help, they keep cheerfully on their way, helping others as they go.

  • Still other researchers have found other as-

pects of this Type C (cancer-prone) personality.

The main aspect they have noted is loss, ei- ther loss of a loved one or loss of hope. Many can- cer patients feel a profound sense of helplessness and despair, particularly about the meaning of their existence. Frequently, they need peace with God.

  • A second characteristic is the suppression,

or repression, of emotions.

  • The third factor is loneliness. Such people

tend not to have close friends (H. Drehe , Your De- fense Against Cancer, 1988, 246-247).

  • All three factors could be nicely resolved if

such individuals would come to God and find in Him the encouragement, the forgiveness, and strength they need to meet life’s difficulties.


  • Cancer is less prevalent in physically active

people; so exercise is important.

  • Obtain plenty of exercise. Fresh air has re-

markable healing, strengthening properties. God gave it to us for a purpose. Let it cleanse the lungs, purify your blood, and tone up your organs.

  • Do deep breathing exercises. Take 20 deep

breaths, hold each one for several seconds, and then slowly exhale. Exhale to full compression, and then inhale again. Do this several times a day— always outdoors. This, along with outdoor walk- ing, will help clean the lungs.

  • Soviet scientists demonstrated that a com-

plex link exists between cancer and not breathing

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