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Scientific review paper about Simoncini terapy by Piet Borst M.D .
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> >An abstract trend of evolution is only understood well, if one comes to >understand its necessity, meaning to be able to predict the trend in hindsight. >As such, the properties of fungi are predicted in this paper. Beside animals and >plants, fungi are the third branch of multicellular eukaryotic life forms. >Having neither mouth, nor chlorophyll, they are usually saprofytic in the soil. >However, they can establish themselves parasitically in animals and plants. >Next to that, they are more succesful parasites than bacteria: > >-Because they generate 18 times more energy, as they have mitochondria that >generate 18 times more ATP molecules from one sugar molecule than bacteria do. > >-Because they evolve much faster than bacteria, as they can reproduce sexually. >-Because they can pull back food, cytoplasm and DNA out of threatened areas, as >they are multicellular. >-Because they have the ability to be unicellular, i.e. a fungus’s cells can >separate themselves, only to regroup afterward. > >Evolutionary speed does not depend on sexual reproduction only, but also on the >size of a population of cells and their lifespan; the number of good mutations >is proportional to the size of the population of cells and the speed of >selection is inversely proportional to their lifespan. A unicellular organism’s >lifespan, e.g. an hour, fits 24*365*30=262,800 times into ours. This means their >speed of selection is 262,800 times the rate of ours. At a diameter of 4µm per >fungal cell with a total volume of 4mm³, its population shall have exceeded 1 >billion already. A little more fungus shall yield a population the size of >mankind. The single multicellular fungus individual evolves in our bodies just >as mankind as a whole does, but it does that 262,800 times our rate. It does >that at a bigger rate than any other life form known to mankind. N.B. >unicellular eukaryotes have a similar speed of selection, but have no sizable, >coherent population. > >In conclusion to the preceding, fungi are undoubtedly the perfect parasites. >They have the following features: > >-Bacteria can live solitarily in the blood stream. Fungus cannot live in the >blood stream, because it needs to live within a coherent network. Therefore, >fungus lives outside of the blood stream. It lives in unstructured connective >tissue, so it does not live in structured tissue, such as muscles and nerves. >-In the blood stream, bacteria are fully visible to the immune system. It >defends the body by reacting with fever. Living outside of the blood stream, >fungus is hard to detect. Therefore, the immune system does not respond with >fever. > >-Bacteria, contrary to fungus, are fully detectable by conducting a blood test >on a patient. > >-Fungus tries to shield itself as a coherent structure, thus forming a tumor. >-Fungus, however, is able to disperse itself undetectably by emanating single >unicellular parts (in the form of minuscule, untouchable spores). It is thereby >traveling through the blood stream to other parts of the body, creating >metastases. > >The aforesaid features describing fungus as an (internal) parasite, have been >deduced. These features are all of the 5 features of cancer. However, cancer has >not been defined by the understanding of what it actually is. In contrast, it >has been defined by an as yet misunderstood complex of precisely these 5 >features. The understood fungus realizes precisely the misunderstood complex of >symptoms, which are caused by cancer. > >Therefore, cancer is almost certainly a kind of fungus, which is the thesis that >Dr. Simoncini has posited. This thesis has been confirmed yet more, because his >therapy against fungus (using sodium bicarbonate) appears to work efficiently >against cancer. > >Fungus evolved in (acid) forest soil, so it needs an acid environment. As a >consequence, fungus cannot handle basic sodium bicarbonate. Yet again, this >process is understood when dealing with fungus, but only observed when dealing >with cancer. > >Cancer is currently explained as being mutated body cells growing >uncontrollably, thus forming a tumor, after which some of those cells split off >and form another tumor elsewhere. This process is fully compatible with the >growth of fungus: during uncontrollable cell proliferation unstructured tissue >is formed, in which fungus immediately establishes itself. Alternately, it could >be that fungus induces body cells to mutate, growing uncontrollably, because >this increases the amount of unstructured tissue, in which cancer thrives. > >In a column of NRC’s science special (newspaper), dated 1st of June 2013, Piet >Borst M.D., Ph.D. wrote of immunotherapy to combat cancer. In 1983, he was >appointed director at Nederlands Kanker Instituut-Antoni van Leeuwenhoek. In >said column, he explains the surface of tumor cells has receptors that absorb >passing molecules from the blood stream. A tumor needs those molecules for >growth. Immunotherapy, as applied in case of cancer, slows the growth of cancer >down, by stimulating the production of antibodies. It is also explained the >immune system contains T-cells. Those are white blood cells that recognize and >kill invasive cells. > >However, it appears that cancer cells can hide well their abnormal properties >from the immune system. Nonetheless, some kinds of T-cells can penetrate a tumor >to attack it from within. Immunotherapy is used to isolate, multiply and deploy >those T-cells, yet they are aggressive. As a consequence, they are dangerous to >the body. Moreover, they are restricted by way of ingenious regulatory systems >to prevent auto-immune disease. Tumor cells skillfully exploit these systems to >repel the attack of the aggressive T-cells. > >Three times, tumor has been described as an independent organism, efficiently >taking care of its own survival. Firstly, it gets the nourishment it needs; >secondly, it hides from the attacking T-cells; thirdly, it repels their attack. >The genetical explanation of cancer may be acceptable insofar it is possible >that animal evolution has not been able to prevent cell proliferation arising >from mutations. On the contrary, it seems highly unlikely that coïncidental cell >proliferation systematically shall result in an organism that efficiently turns >on its host by using a plethora of tactics. > >Through natural selection, evolution incessantly causes the advancement of >organisms that are better adapted to their environment, as they are more likely >to survive competitors. Evolution does not produce organisms that systematically >destroy their own existence. Being an independent organism and taking care of >its own survival, tumor is alien to the body. This proves it evolved outside of >the body. Next to that, it may be obvious that it is a fungus. A fungus evolves >incredibly fast, so it can defend its tumor with ingenious tactics. Cancer Is A >Fungus shall be recognized in the future by every discovery proving the way a >tumor or a seperate cancer cell systematically ensures its survival. > >Recently, a group of oncologists optimistically declared they will be better >able to map the genes that supposedly cause cancer. In this way, they will be >able to develop separate therapies, in accordance with the requirements of each >gen. Thereby, cancer should be pushed back drastically. They presume all of >those genes to be able to produce the same tumor, which is deadly and adaptive. >That is nonsense in my opinion. The more fitting explanation is that the one >fungus has evolved in such a way, that it understands the weak genes and >manipulates them. That oncological research should not be attacked in a frontal >assault, but convinced to research the genetical and molecular mechanisms of >that fungus. > >In this unexplored area, Nobel Prizes are to be expected. > >This insight is sufficiently reasonable to rehabilitate Simoncini, which opens >up the way for him to be awarded the Nobel Prize. However, I believe it is much >more important – especially for him – that his therapy should be commonly >applied to the treatment of cancer patients, so that millions may survive. To >that goal, I can nor am willing to dedicate myself. I consider it my job to >acquire repeatedly such fundamental insights in different areas. > > > >-- >LO Staff - www.curenaturalicancro.com >firstname.lastname@example.org
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