Venerdì 19 settembre, a Porretta Terme, nel corso del I Festival Nazionale dell’Acqua, terrò nell’Audiorium dell’Hotel Santoli, alle ore 17,30, la conferenza su “Prevenzione Clinica, Semeiotico-Biofisico-Quantistica, Pre-Primaria e Primaria, del Cancro del Seno”.
Il cancro della mammella è una epidemia in aumento a dimostrazione del fallimento di tutte le forme di Prevenzione Secondaria suggerite finora, basate sullo screening!
Nella totale ignoranza del Reale Rischio Congenito di Cancro del Seno, dipendente dal Terreno Oncologico, riconosciuto dalla nascita con un fonendoscopio ed eliminato con la Terapia Quantistica, di cui fa parte la Terapia Idropinica Termale Sulfidrilica, parlare di Prevenzione Pre-Primaria e Primaria è un offesa alla Scienza e non solo alla Ragione.
Sorprende, ancora una volta, l’affermazione del Prof. Umberto Veronesi: “Eppure all’Istituto Europeo di Oncologia abbiamo dimostrato con uno studio pilota su 1.258 pazienti che, se il tumore del seno è scoperto quando è impalpabile e rilevabile solo con gli esami strumentali (mammografia, ecografia, risonanza magnetica), la percentuale di guaribilità è addirittura del 99%”. Huffington Post, http://www.huffingtonpost.it/2013/09/29/umberto-veronesi-come-guarire-dal-tumore-al-seno_n_4013191.html Non ritengo necessario commentare questa esternazione gratuita, che potrebbe prestare il fianco alla domanda: Perché, se la diagnosi precoce, quando il tumore del seno è impalpabile, la mia conferenza, fondata sul Reale Rischio Congenito del cancro della mammella, è stata negata?
Per comprendere la causa principale dell’aumento costante del cancro al seno, è utile leggere attentamente quanto è scritto sui siti delle istituzioni statunitensi più autorevoli nella lotta al tumore maligno della mammella, che riferisco di seguito, scegliendo fior da fiore.
nel sito di Cancer American Society:
Can breast cancer be prevented?
There is no sure way to prevent breast cancer. But there are things all women can do that might reduce their risk and help increase the odds that if cancer does occur, it will be found at an early, more treatable stage.
National Cancer Institute:
What is prevention?
Cancer prevention is action taken to lower the chance of getting cancer. By preventing cancer, the number of new cases of cancer in a group or population is lowered. Hopefully, this will lower the number of deaths caused by cancer.
To prevent new cancers from starting, scientists look at risk factors and protective factors.
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center:
Top tips for breast cancer prevention
1. Avoid becoming overweight. Obesity raises the risk of breast cancer after menopause, the time of life when breast cancer most often occurs. Avoid gaining weight over time, and try to maintain a body-mass index under 25 (calculators can be found online).
2. Eat healthy to avoid tipping the scale. Embrace a diet high in vegetables and fruit and low in sugared drinks, refined carbohydrates and fatty foods. Eat lean protein such as fish or chicken breast and eat red meat in moderation, if at all. Eat whole grains. Choose vegetable oils over animal fats.
3. Keep physically active. Research suggests that increased physical activity, even when begun later in life, reduces overall breast-cancer risk by about 10 percent to 30 percent. All it takes is moderate exercise like a 30-minute walk five days a week to get this protective effect.
4. Drink little or no alcohol. Alcohol use is associated with an increased risk of breast cancer. Women should limit intake to no more than one drink per day, regardless of the type of alcohol.
Dr. Anne McTiernan, Director of the Prevention Center
5. Don’t smoke. Research suggests that long-term smoking is associated with increased risk of breast cancer in some women.
6. If you bear children, breast-feed your babies for as long as possible. Women who breast-feed their babies for at least a year in total have a reduced risk of developing breast cancer later.
7. Avoid hormone replacement therapy. Menopausal hormone therapy increases risk for breast cancer. If you must take hormones to manage menopausal symptoms, avoid those that contain progesterone and limit their use to less than three years. “Bioidentical hormones” and hormonal creams and gels are no safer than prescription hormones and should also be avoided.
8. Get regular breast cancer screenings. Follow your doctor or health care provider’s recommendations to decide what type of screening you need and how often you need it.
If you are at high risk for breast cancer, such as having a particular gene like a BRCA gene, or have a strong family history or have had high-risk benign breast disease in the past, talk with your doctor about other options for you which might include:
A. Extra screenings. For some women, MRI or ultrasound screenings can add valuable information to regular mammogram screening.
B. Estrogen-blocking drugs. Women with a family history of breast cancer or who are over age 60 should talk to their doctor about the pros and cons of estrogen-blocking drugs such as tamoxifen, raloxifene, and aromatase inhibitors.
C. Prophylactic surgery to remove breasts and/or ovaries. Women who have had both breasts surgically removed reduce their risk of breast cancer by over 90 percent. Women who have had both ovaries removed have about half the risk of developing breast cancer as women with intact ovaries. Clearly these options are most appropriate for women at very high risk.
CDC, Center Disease Control and Prevention
What Can I Do to Reduce My Risk?
Many factors can influence your breast cancer risk, and most women who develop breast cancer do not have any known risk factors or a history of the disease in their families. However, you can help lower your risk of breast cancer in the following ways—
Keep a healthy weight.
Exercise regularly (at least four hours a week).
Get enough sleep.
Don’t drink alcohol, or limit alcoholic drinks to no more than one per day.
Avoid exposure to chemicals that can cause cancer (carcinigens).
Try to reduce your exposure to radiation during medical tests like mammograms, X-rays, CT scans, and PET scans.
If you are taking, or have been told to take, hormone replacement therapy or oral contraceptives (birth control pills), ask your doctor about the risks and find out if it is right for you.
Breastfeed your babies, if possible.
Although breast cancer screening cannot prevent breast cancer, it can help find breast cancer early, when it is easier to treat. Talk to your doctor about which breast cancer screening tests are right for you, and when you should have them.
If you have a family history of breast cancer or inherited changes in your BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes, you may have a higher breast cancer risk. Talk to your doctor about these ways of reducing your risk—
Antiestrogens or other medicines that block or decrease estrogen in your body.
Surgery to reduce your risk of breast cancer.
In sintesi, per poter fare la Prevenzione Pre-Primaria e Primaria del cancro del seno, razionalmente e su vastissima scala, dobbiamo saper riconoscere, dalla nascita e al più presto possibile, cioè nei primi dieci anni di vita, Donne ed Uomini (sic!) positivi al suo Reale Rischio Congenito, Dipendente dal Terreno Oncologico. La Terapia Quantistica , non costosa, prontamente istaurata elimina il Terreno oncologico e eventuali Reali Rischi Congeniti (1, 2).
1) Sergio Stagnaro and Simone Caramel. BRCA-1 and BRCA-2 mutation bedside detection and breast cancer clinical primary prevention. Front. Genet. | doi: 10.3389/fgene.2013.00039. http://www.frontiersin.org/Cancer_Genetics/10.3389/fgene.2013.00039/full [MEDLINE]
2) Sergio Stagnaro and Simone Caramel (2013). The Role of Modified Mediterranean Diet and Quantum Therapy in Oncological Primary Prevention. Bentham PG., Current Nutrition & Food Science ISSN (Print): 1573-4013; ISSN (Online): 2212-3881. VOLUME: 9, ISSUE: 1; DOI: 10.2174/1573401311309010011;
TO BE CONTINUED TILL SEPTEMBER 19, 2014……..