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Book-What Your Doctor May Not tell You About Breast Cancer

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What Your Doctor May Not Tell You About Breast Cancer by Dr. John Lee, MD.

  • The problem with conventional ERT and HRT: how synthetic hormones may trigger cancer
  • The long-term risks of birth control pills
  • The breast cancer drugs currently used that may be doing as much harm as good and why doctors use them anyway
  • The unsettling truth about mammograms and radiation therapy
  • The protective benefits of using natural hormones to create balance
  • The potential dangers in our homes, our water, and food.

Why We Love It

Best-selling author Dr. John Lee has led the way in using natural progesterone therapy for lifelong health for pre- and post-menopausal women. Now he joins forces with breast cancer researcher Dr. David Zava to create a breakthrough hormone balance program that could help save your life. Conventional treatment protocols are simply not working and worse they may even be harmful.

But women do have prevention and treatment choices their doctors may not be telling them about. John R. Lee, M.D., and David Zava, Ph.D., explain options and offer potentially lifesaving strategies to lower risk and help stop this devastating disease.

Supplemental Reading:

Excerpt from the book; Why We Can't Seem to Prevent or Cure Breast Cancer Why is modern medicine going nowhere in its attempts to treat breast cancer? Our research has found that the answer to this question lies primarily with the politics of medicine, the cancer industry, and the industries that create the pollutants that contribute to breast cancer. We believe that the only way to truly prevent and treat breast cancer is to go outside the current way of doing things in medicine and stop the wholesale pollution of our planet with petrochemicals, but the forces that would keep things the same are very powerful and entrenched.

That's why, just as they did with hormone replacement therapy (HRT), women need to educate themselves about pollutants, about breast cancer, and about alternative treatments. They need to rebel against ineffective and harmful treatments, and do what they can to teach their doctors. Over the past few decades, conventional medicine has done very little to make any meaningful difference in what will happen to you if you get breast cancer, and virtually nothing it has done has reduced the incidence of the disease. The harsh reality is, if you get breast cancer, you'll get more treatment than you did 50 years ago, you and your insurance company will spend a lot more money, and if it's fatal you may gain a few more months of life (usually of very poor quality), but statistics clearly tell us that conventional medicines for treating breast cancer such as tamoxifen, radiation, and chemotherapy just aren't working in the long run. The way breast cancer is currently treated is a way of doing something in the face of not knowing what else to do. If you have an invasive or nonlocal breast cancer, your chances of dying from it are still about one in three, the same as they have been for decades.

The incidence of breast cancer (how many women are getting it) is steadily rising, and the numbers are appalling: According to the National Cancer Institute, breast cancer incidence rates have increased by more than 40 percent from 1973 to 1998. In the year 2000 approximately 182,800 women were diagnosed with breast cancer. Since 1950 breast cancer incidence has risen by 60 percent. Some will argue that this is due to better and earlier detection. But even for women over 80 years of age, where this early detection issue is doubtful, the incidence of breast cancer has risen the past 30 years from 1 in 30 women to 1 in 8 women. The American Cancer Society estimated that in the year 2000, 552,200 people in the United States would die of cancer, and 40,800, or just over 7 percent, of those would be women dying of breast cancer. This means that about 15 percent of women who die of cancer are dying of breast cancer. These are the annual statistics for the United States, but it's even more sobering to realize that worldwide about 1,670,000 women have breast cancer.