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Dandelion and Cancer cell supression

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posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 04:30 PM
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a reply to: Uphill

Don't use any plant from your yard if you have spread fertilizer or any type of herbicides on it.

Every lawn care company uses this stuff so if in doubt don't use it and find somewhere you know is safe to collect yours from.




posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 04:38 PM
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a reply to: JimNasium


We are talking about herbs that were common ingredients in food a few years back, now the social changes and modern food supply systems require very long shelf life's. Which then require chemicals which stop the natural decay of food. Which would also I hazard to guess would destroy the bio flora which is, the immune system in the gut, so you eat food without getting the nutrition. Which is a waste of time and money. Not to mention if Roundup kills the weeds, then the insects have lost their food supply, then we have fewer insects. Then fewer animals that feed off of insects. We ingest the Glychophosphate, and wonder why the health bill is going ballistic.



posted on Dec, 30 2017 @ 06:41 PM
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a reply to: anonentity


Why wouldn't "they" add poisons to our food when We've allowed them to add fluoride™ to our water. What is the 1 thing We NEED to survive? water. So lets see what We can do to poison it.

There was a recent video about Glychophosphate and how 'they' are getting it into our systems.. Something like this w/a mixture of another couple and it is 'curtains' for TheSerf/future sufferer.

A lot of the wines certified "Organic" from Ca. showed all sorts of poisons. This is usually found out AFTER the wine warehouse fire to get the insurance $$$$..



posted on Jan, 4 2018 @ 05:12 AM
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a reply to: anonentity

People like Stan Thompson are what ruin good scientific research, and people believe him without having seen CT scans (before and after) and/or his doctors reports. He is allegedly drinking dandelion root extract which has not been processed like the one in the study, failing to say how many mg he is actually taking per day (no way to know if you don't have a lab). There is a very strict protocol to extract the material effectively, and he didn't do that.

He keeps on saying that his way was effective too, but how do we know without evidence? Why should we believe him?

The Phase I clinical trials are still recruiting and what they are trying to find is the recommended highest dose without toxicity. Even the scientists don't know yet if the DRE is effective, and if it is at what dose. We won't know if it really work until they finish the clinical trials. LINK here.

Mr Thompson has made a dandelion root tea, not an extract, and the tea is not effective.

Unfounded claims from snake oil salesmen on youtube are dangerous, as gullible people believe them without any proof and they put their lives at risk. False hope can kill.



posted on Jan, 4 2018 @ 10:58 AM
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originally posted by: Agartha
a reply to: anonentity

People like Stan Thompson are what ruin good scientific research, and people believe him without having seen CT scans (before and after) and/or his doctors reports. He is allegedly drinking dandelion root extract which has not been processed like the one in the study, failing to say how many mg he is actually taking per day (no way to know if you don't have a lab). There is a very strict protocol to extract the material effectively, and he didn't do that.

He keeps on saying that his way was effective too, but how do we know without evidence? Why should we believe him?

The Phase I clinical trials are still recruiting and what they are trying to find is the recommended highest dose without toxicity. Even the scientists don't know yet if the DRE is effective, and if it is at what dose. We won't know if it really work until they finish the clinical trials. LINK here.

Mr Thompson has made a dandelion root tea, not an extract, and the tea is not effective.

Unfounded claims from snake oil salesmen on youtube are dangerous, as gullible people believe them without any proof and they put their lives at risk. False hope can kill.


He's also had extensive chemo but it's definitely the dandelion that's "cured" him...



posted on Jan, 4 2018 @ 12:12 PM
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originally posted by: Pardon?
He's also had extensive chemo but it's definitely the dandelion that's "cured" him...


Yep... that too...



posted on Jan, 5 2018 @ 04:47 PM
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a reply to: Pardon?


That will always be a problem, way back when the cure for "Dropsey" swelling of the ankles, the remedy was Foxglove tea, as Foxglove contains a glycoside which strengthens the heart, the heart beats better and flushes the fluid out via the kidneys, the active ingredient can vary in strength. Either side of the active agent their are, other glycosides that come with the package, so in the old days you would take a little and up the dose until the medicine worked. Then Big Pharma wanted in, but you can't get a patent on a flower, but they could synthesize one of the glycosides, and patent that. They found out the optimal dose and made a pill and lots of money. The same with many more originally natural plant based cures. The wise woman or the Shaman, knew most of the plant based cures for most of the general ailments that we suffer from. But it wasn't industrialized, and wouldn't not have cost much. Then it was realized that people will pay any amount to live, that's why big pharma control as much money as the defense contracts. Treating yourself for ailments is dicey because people haven't got a clue on what to use and how much, but judging by the amount of deaths caused by medical misadventures, it seems you stand as much chance by treating yourself as by taking the prescribed stuff.



posted on Jan, 5 2018 @ 05:07 PM
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originally posted by: chiefsmom
a reply to: purplemer

Not so funny when you think about how hard RoundUP is pushed, for killing "weeds" in your yard is it? RoundUP kills dandelions, that may cure cancer. And what does an ingredient in RoundUP give you?


Stupid world we live in sometimes.



Well, there's a super insightful thought.




posted on Jan, 17 2018 @ 03:38 AM
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originally posted by: anonentity
a reply to: Pardon?


That will always be a problem, way back when the cure for "Dropsey" swelling of the ankles, the remedy was Foxglove tea, as Foxglove contains a glycoside which strengthens the heart, the heart beats better and flushes the fluid out via the kidneys, the active ingredient can vary in strength. Either side of the active agent their are, other glycosides that come with the package, so in the old days you would take a little and up the dose until the medicine worked. Then Big Pharma wanted in, but you can't get a patent on a flower, but they could synthesize one of the glycosides, and patent that. They found out the optimal dose and made a pill and lots of money. The same with many more originally natural plant based cures. The wise woman or the Shaman, knew most of the plant based cures for most of the general ailments that we suffer from. But it wasn't industrialized, and wouldn't not have cost much. Then it was realized that people will pay any amount to live, that's why big pharma control as much money as the defense contracts. Treating yourself for ailments is dicey because people haven't got a clue on what to use and how much, but judging by the amount of deaths caused by medical misadventures, it seems you stand as much chance by treating yourself as by taking the prescribed stuff.


The problem with using foxglove to treat "dropsey" is that it also contains compounds which can dangerously affect heart-rate and is classified as a poison.
Another problem is being able to measure the dose of the active compounds accurately, getting it directly from a plant doesn't allow you to be able to estimate this because there can be many compounding factors.
Whilst there is a fondly nostalgic look at herbal medicines and those who dispensed them more often than not they did absolutely nothing or even worse they made the patient worse or even killed them.
So the isolation of the active compound (or in the case of foxgloves, compounds) allows a purer and more measurable method of delivering a useful drug rather than taking what some people would call a "scatter-gun" approach and hoping for the best.



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