posted on Oct, 6 2011 @ 11:58 PM
Ok let me explain some things about cancer first.
There is almost no way to tell what caused cancer other than from correlation and circumstantial evidence, because a cancer which naturally forms and
a cancer caused by toxins or ionizing radiation appear the same essentially.
A cancer can form as a result of an entire host of different sources, or a combination of several of them.
If the person was indeed working around toxins that migrate towards the pancreas and are shown to promote or aid in development of cancer, than this
would become an obvious correlation of causation. It is not solid, because as I said this field is in it's infancy and circumstantial evidence is the
best we have to work with currently.
It is extremely difficult to locate the source of cancer causation in any individual subject due to the countless sources of carcinogens they come
into contact with daily. Only through correlating what is "most likely" by showing what they were around "most often" can we begin to piece the
puzzle together, but the picture is still incomplete and we are missing important data.