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Neoplasene

  • Posted on Nov 28, 2018

Neoplasene is made up of a particular set of chemicals  extracted from, in part, the bloodroot plant, Sanguinaria Canadensis.   Dr. Terence  Fox of Buck Mountain Botanicals formulated Neoplasene, the key ingredients of  which are alkaloids found in the bloodroot plant. It recognizes cancer and  kills it, leaving healthy tissue unharmed,” Fox says. “The alkaloids  in this medicine distinguish between diseased and healthy tissue, a fact  confirmed by researchers at Case   Western Reserve University  medical school.” 1

Sanguinaria Canadensis  is  one of the prominent candidates deserving of the wonder drug designation.  Whether used as the whole root or fractionated active principals, the  preferential attack of cancer cells and other rapidly growing tissue including  warts, proud flesh, and microbes presents tremendous advantage in the  eradication of diseased tissue.2 While conventional cancer treatments indiscriminately attack all the body’s  cells to destroy the cancerous ones, Neoplasene is selective.3

The botanical Sanguinaria Canadensis is native to North  America from just west of the Missouri river to the Atlantic  Coast and from the southern states  north into Canada.  It has been used by Native Americans for unknown generations prior to the  arrival of European explorers and colonists. The principle medicinal use included  use as an antimicrobial, although it is doubtful that this effect was well understood.  It was also used as a treatment for tumors and warts. More recently, Sanguinarine,  an active principle in bloodroot, was used as a dentifrice.4

Though preparations derived from bloodroot as cancer  treatment abound, the modern medical community has not capitalized on the  powerful efficacy demonstrated by isoquinoline alkaloids for a complex array of  political, regulatory, economic, psychological and other equally trivial non-medical  reasons. 5

The dried and pulverized root has been mixed with many  extract solvents and has been used topically and orally. However, since the  necrotic tissue seals, at least in part, the attacked surface of the tumor and  arrests the progress of tumor destruction, salt compounds such as zinc  chloride, which is caustic, are often added to prevent this from happening.6

1, 3 New York Post, 8/20/2006, A New Hope? Alternative Cancer  Treatment Holds Promise by Julia Szabo

2, 4, 5, 6 Discussion of and Clinical Guide for: The treatment of neoplasm, proud flesh  and warts with sanguinarine and related isoquinoline  alkaloids, Revised & Extended 7/1/07,    Terrence S. Fox, Ph.D., P.E.

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