Suzanne Somers wrote a book called, Knockout. In her book she tells her personal story of being diagnosed with cancer. She went to the hospital because she developed welts, a rash and difficulty breathing. Her doctors gave her a CT scan before telling her she had cancerous tumors.
Her physicians were convinced Suzanne had cancer. She wasn’t convinced, so she requested a biopsy to check for fungus. When the results of the biopsy came back, the pathologist told her she had a fungal infection.
Suzanne almost died from the powerful toxins the fungi excreted in her body. The CT scan and biopsy proved fungus can create tumors. Her experience also proved how little oncologists and pathologists know about fungal infections.
Suzanne Somers wasn’t misdiagnosed with cancer. She did have a type of cancer. Cancer cells are fungus cells. The oncologists and the pathologist were both correct.
The conventional definition of cancer is a malignant tumor which can spread. Cancer cells are considered abnormal cells which grow out of control, invade and attack the body. Cancer cells can do things which are impossible for human cells to do, such as live without oxygen.
Webster’s dictionary defines a tumor as an abnormal growth of new tissue, independent of its surrounding structure. The key word is independent. Cancer growths are the body of colonizing fungi, called mycelium.
“Fungi are everywhere. There are approximately 1.5 million species of fungi on earth, but only about 300 of those are known to make people sick.” -Center for Disease Control
Fungal growths are given different names depending on their appearance and the part of the body they are found. There are about 300 different species of fungi which cause human illnesses.
Cancer tumors, fibroids, psoriasis, sclerosis, cirrhosis, polyps, plaques, goiters, thrombus, white blood clots, warts and moles are fungal growths.
Doctors classify fungal tumors as benign, until the slow growing tumors begin to grow quickly or they spread. Some oncologists call benign tumors precancerous growths because they are likely to become cancerous. Moles are a good example of fungal growths that are called cancerous tumors (melanomas) when they begin to grow quickly.
A friend of mine, named Bonnie developed a fungal growth on her thyroid. Her doctor called it a goiter. She was told her growth was caused by a malfunctioning thyroid. Bonnie had the tumor surgically removed. The surgeon removed 75% of her thyroid to get most of the fungus cells. Her growth was classified as non-cancerous because it was slow growing and hadn’t spread.
The actress Mary Tyler Moore developed a brain tumor. The fungal growth eventually wrapped around her optic nerve, so she had surgery to remove it. Because the tumor was slow growing and hadn’t spread to other parts of the body, it was classified as non-cancerous.
“The cause of most types of leukemia isn’t known.
Viruses cause some leukemia in animals, such as cats.”
-Merck Medical Manual
Virus is the Latin word for poison. Viruses can be man-made or come from poisonous plants or animals. They are also excreted by parasites, bacteria and fungus.
Feline leukemia is caused by fungi. A cat’s immune system can become compromised by man-made poisons in the food, water and vaccines. Fungus can then spread throughout the body and excrete their own viruses. The mycotoxins infect the feline cells and cause them to mutate and die. Fungus can spread from cat to cat.
The cancer cells are fungi cells, not mutated white blood cells attacking the cat. It is a well known fact that human beings spread bacteria, fungus and parasites from person to person.
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