We’ve been talking about ultraviolet blood irradiation, also known as UBI, for years. It continues to be an astounding therapy for a host of diseases, including cancer.
According to Tom Lowe, an entrepreneur and researcher who connects medical professionals with UBI devices, UBI therapy has been overlooked for decades as a viable cancer treatment — a terrible loss for millions of patients who could benefit. It’s also a quick, drug-free cure for most infections, even serious ones like polio. Let’s take a look…
These Doctors Were Forced to Admit This “Crazy” Treatment Plan Works
Rev. Cobus Rudolph’s doctor told him, “Congratulations! You’re cancer free!” That was six months after the same doctor had told him his case was hopeless and he should prepare to die. Rev. Rudolph saved his own life, at home, thanks to a book by cancer expert Ty Bollinger.
Richard Wiebe’s doctor told him, “You’re a miracle from God!” Just a year earlier the same doctor told Richard he’d be dead in six months from terminal brain cancer. Richard treated himself with the tips and secrets Ty Bollinger recommends.
Kevin Irish’s doctor was shocked. He asked Kevin, “Are you the terminal patient I saw two months ago? You look great!” Kevin saved his own life when he found Ty Bollinger’s book on the Internet and started following the advice.
Frank Woll’s doctor was stubborn: “Well, I know the cancer is here somewhere!” But the doctor couldn’t find Frank’s cancer with a magnifying glass. Only a month earlier, the same doctor had told Frank they’d have to cut off half his ear and part of his neck!
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Mr. Lowe cited some remarkable stats at the annual convention of the Cancer Control Society:
- UBI therapy is backed by 70 years of history
- It boasts virtually no side effects
- Treatment is relatively inexpensive
- The efficacy rate falls between 60 and 80 percent
On top of that, ultraviolet blood irradiation has demonstrated a positive effect on over 60 diseases. And according to William Campbell Douglass, author of a book about UBI therapy called Into the Light, it has brought about remarkable results in both prompting cancer remission and extending the lives of patients who have been diagnosed with cancer.
Powerful healing results first seen seven decades ago
Though most commonly known as UBI, or ultraviolet blood irradiation, this is a treatment that goes by scores of other names: Biophotonic therapy, photo-oxidation therapy, photopheresis, ultraviolet blood therapy or UVB, hematologic oxidative therapy, extracorporeal photopheresis, and photo-luminescence.
It first came about in 1928 when Emmitt K. Knott, a scientist, began experimenting with light. He assisted in the case of a woman dying of sepsis (infection). Knowing that light kills bacteria and viruses, he withdrew a small amount of her blood, exposed it to light, put it back in her body, and miraculously, the woman lived.
The treatment was studied for the next two decades by scientists at prestigious schools like Georgetown University. A Dr. Henry Barrett reported treating over 110 cases of disease with UBI by 1940. The treatment was even cited in a 1949 issue of Time Magazine, which called it the “miracle of the future.”
But then the 1950s hit and all attention in the medical world began to focus on antibiotics and vaccines as the main tools to fight infections. However, in Russia and Germany practitioners have continued to take an interest in UBI. Currently around 3,000 European providers offer it to their patients. The U.S. has only around 250 practitioners skilled in UBI treatment.
Twenty years ago, Yale University reignited interest in UBI after using it to treat T-cell lymphoma. The researchers even got FDA approval for the treatment. From there, Johnson & Johnson purchased and named it Therakos™ Photopheresis System. They now administer it in over 200 centers around the world and have treated more than 600,000 patients. Cost ranges between $2,500 and $4,000 per treatment, and patients require an average of 10 treatments total.
That’s interesting because, according to Tom Lowe, you only need a minimum of four treatments (depending on your illness). And many alternative doctors will give you the treatment for a much lower price.
Not to beat around the bush: $2,500- $4,000 per treatment is a ripoff. Mainstream medicine strikes again!
How UV light supercharges the immune system
Here’s how it works: Using a butterfly needle and a syringe, between 40 and 60 cubic centimeters (cc) of blood is withdrawn from your arm. Then it gets mixed with saline solution and passes through 26 seconds of ultraviolet light before being re-infused back into your body.
That’s it. As you can see, this isn’t a $4,000 procedure. But it does deliver $4,000 of value!
The logic behind diluting the blood is that one study showed light couldn’t penetrate more than five blood cells deep (30 microns, or 1 ml). So diluting the blood makes the therapy much easier to administer, not to mention more effective. The calculated mixture works out to be about 12 percent blood and 88 percent saline, which still absorbs 99.9 percent of the UV light. It also means less clotting time, a lower chance of problems, lower disposal quantities, and fewer staffing/nursing costs.
Now, we all know that putting something dank out in bright sunlight for a few hours is bound to kill the smell, lighten the stain, or eliminate bacterial spread. UBI treatment works the same way. The type of activated light from the 400-780 nanometer point on the visible spectrum (white light) flat-out kills bacteria and viruses.
UBI tears apart the DNA strands of the offending particles and sends them back into the body where they exhibit a vaccine-like response. Many people wonder why the treatment requires only 40 ccs of blood at one time, but researchers in this field counter by pointing out it only takes 1 cc of a vaccine to get an effective immune response.
It helps that bacteria and viruses in your bloodstream will absorb five times as much photonic energy as your red and white blood cells. That’s exactly how the UV light exposure kills infecting organisms. The fragments of those killed-off infectious agents are what stimulate the vaccination-like response in your body and go on to heighten your immune response. From there, your supercharged immune system is able to launch a new attack on harmful agents throughout the body.
Now of course, the body has to respond to the treatment. But assuming it does, then any form of virus or bacteria in your blood gets eradicated. And along with ramping up your immune system, the treatment also improves circulation and oxygenates tissues.
If you turn to UBI to treat an autoimmune disorder like lupus, allergies, rheumatoid arthritis, or even a rash, it has a balancing effect that is helpful in 50 to 60 percent of cases. Other benefits to treatment include anti-inflammatory effects, stimulation of red blood cell production, and improvement in blood flow.
It’s even known to cure shingles in two days. Two days! If you’ve ever had shingles – one of the most painful diseases known – you can appreciate what a blessing it would have been to have access to this therapy.
It should be in every doctor’s office in the country – not in a mere 250. And it should cost maybe $100, not $4,000. (Again: The original UBI therapy offered by alternative doctors doesn’t cost anywhere near the price of Johnson & Johnson’s new FDA-approved boondoggle.)
UBI is definitely useful as a cancer therapy, though several practitioners recommend using it as part of a multi-pronged approach. It’s an ideal adjunctive therapy for cancer in that it adds oxygen to the body, cuts pain, reduces inflammation, and decreases infections. Healthy lifestyle changes, immune system support, good nutrition and detoxification should all be employed along with UBI.
One to two treatments per month are recommended. And several practitioners also view ozone therapy (see Issue #226) as a treatment that complements the effects of UBI.
An ideal treatment to add to any pro-health regimen
The biggest argument against UBI is that “light simply can’t do that.” And there’s very little new research about it, including dissenting comments. You won’t even find anything about it on Quackwatch, the website run by mainstream docs known for lambasting virtually all alternative therapies—both the good and bad ones.
To the best of my knowledge, UBI is a really effective therapy, and an absolutely safe one. So why aren’t more hospitals and doctors using it? For starters, there’s the ever-present challenge that it’s not mainstream, not officially accepted. There’s also a good dose of skepticism and ignorance out there, plus there’s not enough money to support more research. And of course, it’s not currently business-driven and is being held back as a widespread treatment by the FDA (although it’s not actually illegal — doctors can legally administer UBI under section 21).
Is it worth a try? Absolutely. To learn more about where you can access treatment, visit http://www.drsubi.com/.
You may soon need this cancer treatment – and more – if you use a certain household product every day. And nearly all of us do. If you missed this news in the last issue, we’re running it again just below this.
The Bathroom Habit that Kills You
A Little Bit Every Day
You do it so routinely you likely never give it a thought. Yet you’re almost surely inviting trouble. And over decades, that trouble can become serious.
Don’t expect a warning from the government. You’ll have to become your own watchdog here.
Ready to get started? Here goes. . .
The secret to curing cancer:
In 1921, a British doctor discovered that members of a remote native tribe were almost totally cancer-free. But when members of this tribe move away from their native land and change their diet, they get cancer just like anyone else.
It’s all thanks to a food most of us throw away as waste — a food that’s rich in amygdalin — what most of us call Laetrile. Click here now and watch a video presentation about this cancer breakthrough. One cancer expert calls this overlooked food “the key to curing AND preventing cancer” — and you can benefit now — without going to a doctor or buying expensive supplements.
This little throwaway food tastes great. Bill Clinton, of all people, eats a certain amygdalin-rich food all the time, and so can you. Click here now to watch the video!
Whether male or female, you probably shampoo your hair almost every day. And if you’re like most people, you’re unaware that shampoo is one of the most toxic of all the products you put on or in your body.
Right now you sit in the crosshairs of a $60 billion industry intent on giving you “better living through chemistry.”
Even if you read the labels to try to figure out if a shampoo is safe, it practically takes a PhD in chemistry to decipher them. What’s more, some of the really bad things lurking there are byproducts of the ingredients – meaning they don’t have to be listed.
So how do you know if your shampoo is actually safe to use? And that it’s not going to lead you to cancer 15 or 30 years down the road? This issue provides a quick guide.
An industry insider recently explained that every shampoo is built around four kinds of chemicals:
- Surfactants – harsh and leaves hair brittle
- Cleaning agents – strips dirt from your hair
- Foaming agents – creates bubbles
- Fragrances – give shampoo a unique identity
Here’s a major tip – and it’ll go against your common sense: If you want to buy a completely safe shampoo, skip the one with the green-sounding name that hints at botanical wonders.
The 50 or so ingredients in this “natural” wonder are linked to cancer, infertility, allergies, and dysfunction of the immune and endocrine system. Doesn’t sound so safe to me.
By contrast, one of the safe products listed on Skin Deep®, the cosmetics hazard-rating site sponsored by Environmental Working Group, contains just three ingredients – palm oil, cacao seed butter, and coconut oil.
Despite the glow of natural claims on the pretty packaging, nearly all beauty products depend heavily on synthetic chemicals. In Europe they test for “CMRs” – carcinogens, mutagens, and reproductive toxins.
But in America the beauty industry is given free rein. More than 80,000 chemicals are registered. Fewer than 500 have been safety tested – and certainly not for long-term use over a period of decades.
New chemicals constantly enter the market, so it’s impossible to know every offender. But here are the biggies. . .
A witch’s brew of toxic chemicals
Just how toxic is your shampoo? It’s probably worse than you think. Grab your shampoo bottle and check for these ingredients. Unfortunately, you should do this even if you buy your shampoo at a trusted health food store.
1. Sodium laurel sulfate (SLS), along with its cousins and cover names. Likely the most dangerous ingredient in shampoo. It’s in most shampoos, even so-called “natural” products and baby shampoos. To confuse (and hide) things even further, it’s got more than 100 names.
SLS lowers the surface tension of water so the shampoo spreads out. Manufacturers use it because most people equate lather with cleaning strength. Don’t be fooled.
SLS is extremely potent, can circulate in your body for about a week and can leave deposits on your organs. It’s linked to serious skin/scalp irritation, hair loss, and the ability to generate nitrates (linked to cancer and cell damage). SLS also causes malformations in children’s eyes.1
In Japan it’s used in research to deliberately cause mutations and change DNA. Dr. Samuel Epstein, environmental expert, links SLS to liver and kidney cancers.
Another problem: its molecular size is so small it gains easy access into skin, scalp, and pores.
SLS goes by the aliases diethanolime (DEA), triethanolamine (TEA), and monoethanolamine (MEA). It has dangerous cousins, too: sodium laureth sulfate, disodium laureth sulfosucinate, lauamide MEA, cocamide DEA, cocamide MEA, and even the innocent sounding term coconut.
Most shampoos contain about 50 percent SLS, 40 percent water, and a witch’s brew of other things.
2. SLES (sodium laureth sulfate). Though mentioned above, this chemical gets a second mention because it’s often contaminated with 1,4 dioxane – a known carcinogen suspected of causing kidney damage. But since 1,4 dioxane is a petroleum byproduct, manufacturers are shrewd enough to leave it off the ingredient list.
3. Parabens. Preservatives linked to reproductive damage and organ toxicity – even at low doses. They mimic estrogen, fuel estrogen-related cancers, and were found in the breast tissues of 99 percent of breast cancer patients.
4. Polyethylene glycol (PEG). This petroleum product makes things creamy. It too is often contaminated with 1,4 dioxane. California classifies it as a developmental toxin, i.e. a poison to growing embryos and children. PEG may also be tainted with another known carcinogen, ethylene oxide.
5. BHA. This preservative fights rancidity. Linked to cancer, organ toxicity, endocrine disruption, and allergies. It accumulates in your tissues, so the more you use, the higher your risks.
6. Fragrance. Sounds romantic, but beware. Fragrances used in shampoos (and most personal care products) are a chemical cocktail of typically 14 or more compounds from industry’s arsenal of 3100 fragrance chemicals. Says Dr. Joseph Mercola, “When you see ‘fragrance’ on a personal care product’s label, read it as ‘hidden chemicals’.”
These compounds are linked to organ toxicity (including the liver), central nervous system damage, allergies, brain fog, headache, obesity, asthma, and cancer.
If you have health symptoms you can’t explain or cure, your shampoo could be the cause, or at least one of the causes.
Unfortunately, this list could go on. That’s why…
Some people refuse to shampoo their hair
Regulation has not been effective because of a phenomenon called “regulatory capture.” Regulatory agencies are largely controlled by the industries they supposedly regulate. No need to search out conspiracies – this is just the natural order of things. Virtually ALL laws and regulations are generated by small groups that have an intense interest in the subject (or a lot of money at stake). The other 99.9% of the population simply doesn’t get involved.
And where personal care products are concerned, the story is even worse. The FDA focuses on foods and drugs, and largely lets the industry self-regulate when it comes to cosmetics and personal care products.
The best guidance you can probably get is Environmental Working Group’s Skin Deep® website. It can help steer you to safer options – so you don’t have to completely skip shampooing.
Their safety guide, launched in 2004, helps you find safer products.
They check the research, crosscheck names and spellings (variations abound), and match each to databases revealing hazard levels or safety. They assign a hazard score for each ingredient, and evaluate products relative to all other products on Skin Deep®.
From this, EWG reveals one of the safest shampoos – Skin Free Extra Moisturizing Soap – with its three simple ingredients as one of the top ten brands for safety. By contrast, a brand that claimed to be environmentally sound ranked in the bottom ten of 1,051 shampoos.
Better yet, they now have an app that lets you scan the barcode to get EWG’s analysis of that product.
Finally, you can make your own shampoo. Though I haven’t personally tried it, it sounds simple enough.
Mix 1 part baking soda to 3 parts water, leaving space in the container for shaking. Shake, pour and massage into wet hair. Let sit 1-3 minutes. Rinse thoroughly.
Apply a vinegar rinse if desired… 1 part apple cider vinegar to 4 parts water. Add essential oils if desired (lavender, peppermint, and/or rosemary). Avoid getting the mixture in your eyes.
You can find other DIY options online. The biggest benefit of DIY?
You actually know what’s entering your body via your biggest organ, your skin. Some doctors say they’d never apply anything to their skin they wouldn’t be willing to eat. It sort of makes sense, because the skin is quite effective at taking in substances and letting them into the bloodstream. Most of what you rub on your skin finds its way into the rest of your body, except for the brain, which is protected from many substances by the blood-brain barrier.