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October 2, 2016
Susan Callahan, Contributing Columnist

Once they plant their flag in your body, cancerous tumors
have one goal in life -- to keep growing and spreading

To accomplish this mission, cancer cells operate much like a
military unit. They land in enemy territory, then they build a
protective shield so that the opponent's army cannot easily
reach them and interfere with their mission to spread

These special shields are proteins. The tumors express the
proteins, which then wrap themselves protectively around the
tumor. Coated by the proteins, the tumor can resist attacks
from your immune system.

Understanding how this system of shields works has inspired
some new, promising strategies fro battling cancer.

In one experiment, doctors at Duke University in 2016
injected brain tumors with the polio virus. Huh? On what
planet does it strike someone as a good idea to inject polio
into the brain of someone who already has cancer?

The strategy actually is not as crazy as it seems. Remember
that a cancerous tumor is successful in hanging around your
body because it is cloaked by these special protective
proteins. As a result, your immune system does not "see" the
cancerous tumor as a foreign invader that it truly is, and the
cancer grows unimpeded.  

The polio virus helps to rip off the protective cloak hiding the
tumor. The reason the polio injection helps to defeat cancer is
because the polio virus coats the brain tumor with the
invader polio virus, which then alerts your body's immune
system to once again "see" the brain tumor as an invader.
Your immune system them attacks the tumor and kills it.

This is all well and good if you happen to have some spare
polio virus laying around.  What can you do on your own to
paint any cancer cells in your body so that your immune
system can better "see" them?  There are natural remedies, it
turns out, that can help:

Ibuprofen Helps to Strip Away The Proteins Protecting
Cancer Tumors

Ibuprofen is a common painkiller in America and around the
world. Sold under the brand name "Advil", "Motrin" and
others in the US, ibuprofen was discovered in the 1950's by a
large team of scientists working for the Boots Company in the
UK, according to the Royal Academy of Science. The team
was led by Dr. Stewart Adams and John Nicholson, who were
looking for a treatment for rheumatoid arthritis which did not
have as many side effects as aspirin.

Ibuprofen is an anti-inflammatory drug that indeed helps to
reduce the inflammation of arthritis. But now scientists have
learned that this common pain killer may have an even more
important benefit.

Ibuprofen attacks a particular protein which is used by tumor
cells to resist natural cell death,.  This protective protein is
called "heat shock protein 70", often abbreviated as "Hsp70".

In 2014, scientists from two universities in Japan ( he
University of Tokushima and The University of Shiga
Prefecture) discovered that ibuprofen " is a potent inhibitor
of Hsp70, which significantly suppresses its expression by
depleting heat shock factor 1 (HSF1) in lung adenocarcinoma-
derived A549 cells."

Ibuprofen, by inhibiting Hsp70, not only encourages cancer
cells to enter into a state of natural death, called "apoptosis".  
Ibuprofen also makes other anti-cancer drugs more effective.

Aspirin Also Inhibits the Proteins That Protect Cancer Cells

Like ibuprofen, aspirin also has specific anti-cancer properties.

Aspirin inhibits the ability of colon cancer cells to spread,
according to a 1996 study from Rockefeller University
Hospital, Laboratory of Human Behavior and Metabolism in
New York.

Its long been known that aspirin reduces the rate of death
from those who already have cancer. But until 1996,
scientists didn't know why. The scientists from Rockefeller
University set out to discover why.

Remember reading about the days before the printing press
was invented? During those days, monks, if they wanted to
make a copy of a book, had to copy each page by hand.  This
tedious copying process not only made books expensive, it
also made it much more likely that the books would contain

Well, a similar process goes on inside your body. Each cell of
your body goes through a career of phases. In one of these
phases, called the "S phase, the DNA of your cell is
meticulously copied, to create a duplicate cell.

If a mistake is made in copying one of the genes, the
defective cells often don't make it --they die a natural death.

Aspirin doesn't directly induce cell death. Instead, it lowers
the number of cancer cells involved in the S phase, the
copying phase. This gives a cancer cells a much lower chance
of successfully duplicating a perfect copy of themselves. In
doing so, aspirin helps to slow the proliferation of cancer cells.

Curcumin Spice Kills Cancer Cells in Several Ways

For many years, scientists were puzzled by a glaring statistic.
Why do certain cancers show up more frequently in some
parts of the world and not others?  Southeast Asia has some
of the lowest incidences of all cancers. Why?

The answer, according to a 2009 study from scientists at The
University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center, is
curcumin spice.

Curcumin spice is heavily used in Southeast Asian cuisine.
Curcumin is the spice that gives curry its yellow color.'

Curcumin, technically called "diferuloylmethane is a powerful  
polyphenol that can kill cancer in several ways.

Curcumin binds to up to 33 cell proteins. Curcumin triggers
40 biomolecules that are involved in natural cell death.
Curcumin selelctively targets cancer cells in inducing death.

Add curcumin to your diet. In addition to using curcumin in
curry chicken and meat dishes, try adding curcumin to your
eggs, to dips, stews, soups and to smoothies.

Smoking Raises Your Risk for Erectile Dysfunction

Beer and Prostate Cancer -What Are the Facts?

What to Eat If You Have Prostate Cancer
Foods That Strengthen Erectile Performance
Stop Burning When You Urinate
Normal Penis Size
Bad Bed Habits That Turn Her Off
Eating Soy Reduces Sperm Count
Whey Versus Creatine -Which One Is Better?
Why Asian Men Don't Get As Much Prostate Cancer
Curcumin inhibits and downregulates
the growth of cancerous tumors
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