Cancer is usually indicative of chronic inflammation, toxicity, DNA damage or other disruption in the body that manifests as cancer. The deterioration that is the root cause happens for a reason. In some cases these factors may be inherited or may be epigenetic - ie something that has passed down through the generations but is not coded for by the DNA.
Contrary to what people often understand, cancer is the failure of the normal part of the cell cycle that is called apoptosis (ie. cell death). Instead of the old cells dying and being recycled, they continue to live and carry on dividing. It is likened to a wound healing situation that has gone out of control which is why biopsy can sometimes trigger a step up in cancer growth and spread.
Roger's aim in treating cancer of any type is to try to restore the internal environment of the body to how it was when it was healthy before the cancer developed. It sounds simple but needs a strong multifactorial approach if there is to be any hope of success. Increasing further toxicity into the body will not help this process. Correcting the internal environment and boosting the immune system is working in the opposite direction to toxic chemotherapy and radiotherapy, which can kill cancer cells but predispose others to become cancerous in future. Chemo- and radiotherapy are also toxic to the immune system, leaving individuals immuno-compromised. It is therefore contra-indicated to try to boost the immune system at the same time an individual is being treated by either of these techniques.
NB: Whilst Roger's approach brings hope and can have great results, it comes with no guarantees of success in individual cases. The treatment is non-toxic and maintains the best quality of life possible, but may only extend life and may not be curative in the long term. The sooner treatment starts the better to give maximum hope.
The following case studies are just a selection of cases that have responded to some of the products Roger now has at his disposal.
- This 7 year old spaniel bitch was spayed because of uterine inflammation. One year later, malignancy developed in several teats on the right side. After 2 months of treatment, the tumours decreased in size and became removable surgically. One and a half years later the dog remained free of symptoms.
- A 4 year old crossbred presented with several lentil-sized malignancies in one left teat. During the 3-month treatment , the tumours shrank and then disappeared nearly completely. Only a calcified nodule, hard to the touch, remained in place of the bigger tumours. Eight months later there was no regression and no further symptoms.
- In an 11 year old queen several malignant tumours, with possible secondary lung metastasis, developed in the mammary tissues of this cat. After 2 months treatment, the tumours, deemed inoperable before, could be removed surgically. The cat remained symptom-free for over 2 years with repeated courses of treatment every 6 months.
- A 13 year old crossbred bitch developed dozens of small malignancies in both rows of teats. Due to the age and health of the dog she was not considered suitable for surgery to remove them. After 2 months treatment some tumours had resorbed whilst the larger cherry-sized tumours shrank, and necrotized or left a hard nodule behind. She lived on without symptoms. No metastases were found in the lungs or other organs.
- A 9 year old male Boxer dog, presented in a life-threatening condition with a massive tumour of unknown origin which occupied approximately 80% of his abdominal cavity according to ultrasound diagnosis. Three weeks after starting treatment, the dog’s urination was normal again and bleeding ceased. Repeated ultrasound after 3 months of treatment, showed that there had been a substantial reduction of the tumour. He regained his health.
- A 10 year old Spaniel presented with severe pains when he moved. A soft tumor of unknown origin was found to be growing in the abdominal cavity which was causing the pain. After 1.5 months treatment, the tumour shrank and the pains were gone. The dog was free of symptoms for over a year.
- A 12 year old spayed female cat presented with a distended belly and vomiting several times every day . She was diagnosed with an abdominal tumour. The cat was irritable and did not tolerate being examined very well, so the owner decided on a natural approach to treatment. After 1 month treatment the tumour receded, vomiting stopped, and the cat regained her appetite and good mood.
- An 11 year old female Puli was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. She presented with weight loss, lost appetite and frequent vomiting. Treatment showed a positive result after only 3 months: enzyme production of the pancreas was restored, liver function was normalized. She became active again and regained her normal body weight.
- A 13 year old cat with concurrent FeLV was diagnosed with a tumour in the pancreas. The cat rapidly lost weight and often vomited. After 2 months treatment the cat’s digestion was normal again, and the body condition was restored. Follow-up examinations showed the tumour was shrinking.
- A 10 year old male Pointer presented with lost appetite, weight loss, was reluctant to walk and slept a lot. Examinations detected an inoperable liver tumour. After 3 weeks treatment , his general state started to improve. He became more mobile and regained his appetite. After 4 months, ultrasound examination was unable to detect any sign of the tumour.
- Ole Blue, a 12-year-old Tibetan Terrier from Cambridge was diagnosed with a liver tumour the size of a golf ball and secondary tumours in the lungs. His regular vet recommended that he was put to sleep. After treatment all his symptoms such as general malaise and loss of bladder control went and he lived more than another year in good health before dying of old age.
- An 11 year old cat presented with signs of jaundice due to a liver tumour. After treatment for 1 month, the cat's appetite returned and the jaundice gradually diminished.
- An 11 year old female cat presented with liver cancer in an advanced state. She was abnormally thin and was fed artificially. With ongoing treatment the cat became more lively, and ate spontaneously. She lived a further 6 months in good health.
- A 9 year old Vizsla developed a wart-like mass at the base of ear of the dog which was constantly itchy and caused frequent scratching. Histological examination verified a malignancy, prone to relapse. Before surgery, the dog received treatment for 1 month, which made the tumor decrease in size, enabling more easy removal. Two years later, the Vizsla was still symptom-free with no relapse.
- Over a 2 month period, a 9 year old male Boxer developed a skin malignancy (2 cm diameter) which grew on the left elbow. Its location and the dog’s heart problem prevented surgical removal, so natural treatment was the only option. The diseased area regenerated after 4 months and the dog became tumour free.
- A 5 year old GSD developed a skin swelling (3 cm diameter) in the thigh region of the dog’s left hind leg. It was histologically identified as a malignant mastocytoma (Mast cell tumour). In the course of 2 months treatment, the tumor shrank and became operable. In the one year follow up after surgery, the dog remained tumour-free.
- A 7 year old female cross-bred dog developed a malignancy on the upper eyelid, causing constant irritation and inflammation of the conjunctiva. Surgical intervention was ruled out due to the animal’s severe heart insufficiency. After 3 months treatment, the tumour had stopped growin and then shrank to one third, making surgery unnecessary.
- A 13-year-old black Labrador from Aberystwyth, called Holly, developed lumps on her lower lip which her vet expected would quickly spread to her lungs. Instead of surgery or chemotherapy, Holly' was treated naturally for six weeks. The lumps cleared and never came back.
- A 7 year old male Spaniel was treated for 2 months for suspected pharyngitis because of swollen parotid lymph nodes and other symptoms. Antibiotics brought about no improvement, and repeated blood test and histology finally gave the diagnosis of Hodgkin’s disease (malignancy of the lymph nodes). After 4 months treatment, the lab test results became negative and the dog lived another 6 years.
- A 7 year old male Staffordshire Bull Terrier had to have one toe from the right forepaw removed because of malignancy. Unfortunately, the tumor soon returned at the site of the operation. After 2 months treatment, the tumour receded then necrotized completely. Two years later the dog was free of symptoms.
- A female dog presented with the complaint that she was constantly in heat. In 2 months she lost a lot of weight and became weak. Ultrasound showed an ovarian tumour that had invaded its surroundings and could not be completely removed surgically. After 3 months treatment, ultrasound showed no more pathological mass. She was healed: was lively again and regained her normal weight.