Vitamin E Vitamin E


Cancer-Detecting Chewing Gum May Soon Be Available

The information age and the allopathic medical establishment work at cross purposes. They are finding it increasingly difficult to cover up the manifest failings of their treatment model. As a result, informed consumers are looking to cut doctors out of the loop with home testing. Although these tests are sent to laboratories for analysis, they allow the consumer more control and are not as invasive as traditional methods. 

Vitamin D home testing and the DUTCH test for bioidentical hormones are two prominent at home tests that have resonated with consumers. Fox News reports that another novel testing device is on the horizon. It is a chewing gum that can be used to test for cancer. The question is now whether it will provide additional health liberty or whether the medical industry will control access to this device and the information it generates.

Volatile Analysis, the creator of the cancer detecting chewing gum, chose gum because of its durability and an ability to absorb saliva. The saliva collected contains “volatiles” which are chemical markers that can denote the presence of cancer. The test is designed to replace traditional blood and urine analysis. 

An expansion of home testing options is cause for optimism, but it is easy to see how such a product could be easily monopolized by the western medical model. The philosophy of treating symptoms and not the underlying cause pervades every level of allopathic treatment. Their current screening methods are notorious for their inaccuracy. They manage to generate an enormous number of false positives and simultaneously miss countless actual cases. 

One obvious upside is that the test could theoretically remove the need to visit medical clinics and hospitals. Hospitals are viewed as places where life-saving interventions take place, but they are actually one of the most dangerous places in the world. Each day, more than 40,000 harmful and/or lethal medical errors occur, placing the patient in a worse situation than what they came in with.

Over the years, hospitals have been warned they need to improve infectious control, but according to several reports, the U.S. health care system has largely failed to make a dent in the problem. On the whole, only 6 percent of U.S. hospitals receive top scores for preventing common drug-resistant infections.

It seems likely that this cancer detecting gum will not materially reduce the number of hospital acquired infections. So, it is important that you embrace safe practices to protect yourself from drug resistant germs. The best way to do this is proper hand washing.

Hand-washing may not have the cache of a novel cancer detection device, but is a practice that could save your life. Better still, it is possible to reduce your risk of cancer through exercise and nutrition. The first step to a better diet is to eat only nourishing whole foods that are sourced sustainably and avoid processed foods at all costs.  
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