Osteosarcoma – a boy and a girl – the story of failure and success

Ten years ago two children, a boy, and a girl were diagnosed with osteosarcoma. The boy lived in Australia and the girl in London. The Australia medical community publicized their patient where there were several news articles about him and how they were going to “cure” his osteosarcoma. First, the doctors told the public they were going to surgically remove the osteosarcoma from the bone, and that would save his life. Unfortunately, as we know to be true, osteosarcoma does not just go away, so in few months the osteosarcoma had spread up his arm, and there was another TV news show with the surgeon using a black marking pencil to draw a dotted line around his arm above the new larger osteosarcoma tumor. He proudly announced they were going to cut the young boy’s arm off above the osteosarcoma, and it would save his life. A few months later, true to form and science, the boy was on the news again, the osteosarcoma was in his lungs and all over his body. He had months to live before dying an agonizing death of pain

In England a girl was diagnosed with osteosarcoma, the surgeon started to draw a dotted line around her arm where he was going to amputate. The little girl pleaded to her father: “Daddy, don’t let them cut off my arm because then I won’t be able to hug you.” Her father stopped the surgery and researched how to treat osteosarcoma, so he could avoid that surgery. He found a lot of information about Photodynamic Therapy and that they were using it for osteosarcoma. Although the place he sought in England only used Chlorin E6 as a sensitizer [ vastly inferior to the 4th Generation Photodynamic Therapy], nonetheless it stopped the osteosarcoma dead in its tracks and her arm was saved. Not only did the father save her arm, but he also saved his daughter’s life.

Why was the boy’s treatment such a failure and the little girls such a success? With the boy, they used chemotherapy and surgery. The notion is that when they first diagnose osteosarcoma it is only where they see it but that is not true. It is by this time all throughout the body. By the time osteosarcoma is diagnosed in the bone, osteosarcoma cells have been circulating throughout the body by way of the lymphatic system and bloodstream for months. It is not just in the bones, it is everywhere, just waiting to get large enough to show up. The little girl did not have chemotherapy, she had no damage to her immune system, no amputations, she lived through treating the whole body with PDT.

These true stories are a testament that there is a way to save the life of an osteosarcoma patient. Remember by the time of diagnosis the cancer is throughout the body so you have to treat the whole body, not just one or two lesions. The patient is always is better off to seek alternative treatment, you may be able to slow it down but there is only one way to totally stop it dead in its tracks. That way is PDT [photodynamic therapy] but it cannot be just any PDT, like most cancers, requires a method that allows the light to penetrate deep into the body, [most PDT treatments only penetrate just below the skin, too little to be effective], the 4th Generation PDT sensitizer uses nano molecules as a carrier, to concentrate on the cancer cells without accumulating in healthy cells.

It does not matter if the bone cancer is the main tumor [primary] or if there are just a few cells here and there in the blood or lymphatic system, or if there are small osteosarcoma tumors even too small to detect using modern detection devices like CT scans or PET scans. Wherever the osteosarcoma [or any other cancer cells] are the sensitizer will accumulate within them, when the light hits the cells they are killed, but more importantly the cells are forced to give up their genetic code in way that the immune system recognizes the osteosarcoma [or other cancer cells] as the enemy, whereby, the immune system will then track down and kill every stray cancer cell. No matter where they hide, even only a small group too small to ever be detected, the immune system will surround them with an army of immune cells.

This process is called the inflammatory or immune reaction and it is a sign the immune system is doing its job. If you do a scan such areas will show up whereas they would not otherwise due to the inflammation process but beware the medical industry cannot read a scan and determine cancer, inflammation or infection, they all look alike on scans. You have to wait for the body to do its job and not interfere or double guess this perfect process. Science knows a lot but when it comes to curing, the immune system wins.

Are you facing a decision treating osteosarcoma or other cancer? These above stories are true and the research behind the 4th Generation PDT is what we call the Philippine Protocol Cancer Treatment from Cytoluminator. Jesicha’s Hope has helped children and adults find hope for osteosarcoma through using the Philippine Protocol, www.jesichashope.org/philippine-protocol.html including having lasting immunity. Or see their site for patients and laymen: www.ourcancerspot.com 

Visit us at www.jesichashope.org – or our Facebook page: www.facebook.com/jesichashope, join our group: www.facebook.com/groups/alternativecancertreatments or contact us directly: info@jesichashope.org


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