critical considerations part 2

If, for example, out of a certain number of tumour species only one is susceptible to regression, it is not legitimate to create a nosologic diagram reporting on the global incidence of applied therapeutics regardless of the total neoplasm’s. In fact, it would be more appropriate to report the uselessness, even the harmfulness of doing so, and leave an open field for alternative hypotheses as far as the demonstration of positive behaviour by the heteroplasm is concerned.
If, for example, we go back for a moment to infantile leukaemia, the frequent positive outcomes can be correlated with elements that are extraneous to the therapies administered. For example, they can be correlated with those common supportive therapies, which are considered particularly effective in young organisms. They can be correlated with the ability of the connective tissue to acquire, in a particular stage of growth and development, that maturity which is necessary to the strengthening of an immunological activity that is, at a certain point in life, intrinsically insufficient.

It is in fact frequent in medicine that some diseases disappear spontaneously, without apparent reason, but in correlation with certain transitions of organic maturation.
On the oncological-mycological issue, it is known how psoriasis and some chronic and recurrent mycoses of infancy that reject any treatment suddenly, at a certain stage of the body’s development, disappear completely without a trace.
From the examples noted, which could be uselessly multiplied ad infinitum, it is evident that the full panorama of tumoral disease is extremely varied and complex. It follows that, taking postures that are exclusive or preclusive, whether they are conventional or unconventional, may indicate a lack of vision. This is especially so since the terrain we are exploring is largely unknown, and therefore cannot be charted in a way that is uniform or standardised.
Wherever we consider an environment occupied by invisible ultra-microscopic elements, and since the structure of knowledge must inevitably rest on the construction of a multiplicity of theoretical entities, there is a risk of slipping from a perception that reflects reality to one that is merely fictional. The acceptance of such a fictional construct may become a pernicious reality.
The fact that modern medicine not only cannot offer sufficient interpretative criteria but even uses dangerous methodologies that are also harmful and meaningless – even if carried out with good faith – is something which must push us all to search for humane and logical alternatives. At the same time, it is necessary to carefully, open-mindedly, and logically consider any theory or point of view that is dared to be advanced in the battle against that monstrous and inhuman yoke that is the tumour.

To this end, a note of acknowledgement is to go to all those who are aware of the harmfulness of conventional therapeutic methods and constantly try to find alternative solutions.
People like Di Bella, Govallo and others, though guilty of utilising the same inauspicious principles of official medicine (thus showing an excessively conformist mindset) are actually using common sense by trying to relieve the suffering of cancer patients through the use of painless methodologies and, in some cases, are able to achieve remissions even though in the dark about the real causes of cancer.

In an alternative perspective, then, it would be necessary to conceive a new approach to experimentation in the oncological field, setting epidemiological, etiological, pathogenical, clinical and therapeutical research in line with a renewed microbiology and mycology that would probably drive to the conclusion already illustrated; that is, the tumour is a fungus – the Candida Albicans.
The possible discovery that not only tumours but also the majority of chronic degenerative disease could be reconciled to mycotic causality would represent a qualitative quantum leap, which, by revolutionising medical thinking, could greatly improve life expectancy and quality of life. Such reconciliation might include a wider spectrum of fungal parasites (for example, in diseases of the connective tissues, multiple sclerosis, psoriasis, some epileptic forms, diabetes II, etc.).

In closing, if the world of fungi – those most complex and aggressive micro-organisms – has until now too often been bypassed and left unobserved, the hope of this work is that we will quickly become aware of the hazards of these micro-organisms so that medical resources can be channelled not up blind alleys but toward the real enemies of the human organism: external infectious agents.


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