Oncology Protocol

Therapeutic-level Vitamin C

A high level of vitamin C in the blood produces hydrogen peroxide, which is toxic to cancer cells. Slow intravenous infusion can introduce higher levels of vitamin C in the blood than oral and food supplements. Therefore, we administer a therapeutic-level dose of vitamin C into the blood stream, starting at 10 grams and then increasing it to 100 grams. This protocol is known to be effective as an adjuvant therapy for persons with breast cancer and other diseases as follows :
What does it do?
  • Mitigates side-effects of cancer treatments
  • Prevents oxidative stress
  • Helps improve immunity
  • Increases iron absorption

Oncology Protocol IV

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The Full Nitty Gritty

Some research has shown that intravenous vitamin C has a greater effect on immune enhancement than oral administration. Oral doses of vitamin C can achieve blood concentration levels of 220 micromoles per liter, which serves as an anti-oxidant and protects healthy cells against bacteria and viruses.

On the other hand, intravenously administered vitamin C can achieve up to 1,000 micromoles per liter of blood concentration levels, thus producing hydrogen peroxide, which is known to be toxic to cancer cells. Experiments have shown that in high concentrations, vitamin C serves as a pro-oxidant, which causes cancer cell death without causing any toxic side effects to the body, in contrast to chemotherapy and radiation therapy.

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