The BRCA genes are not the bad guys, after all. In fact, it now appears that genes have no effect on whether you will have breast cancer or not. None whatsoever.
The Lancet Oncology study, a cohort study of female patients recruited from 127 hospitals in the UK, looked at 2733 women over a 10-year period, and on January 11th, 2018, came to the conclusion that…
“There is no significant difference in overall survival or distant disease-free survival between patients carrying a BRCA1 or BRCA2 mutation and patients without these mutations.”
The news may be a shocker to women who opted for a prophylactic mastectomy, or oophorectomy, otherwise known as futile mutilation of vital body parts for the sake of an evil-sounding acronym. Unfortunately, preventative surgery on basis of assumed genetic predisposition has been promoted for years by celebrity influencers like Angelina Jolie and prestigious doctors from medical institutions like the Mayo Clinic.
“Women with BRCA1/BRCA2 mutations are recommended to have their ovaries and fallopian tubes removed prophylactically to prevent ovarian cancer,” stated Dr. Mary Daly, M.D. Ph.D, of Fox Chase Center, prior to the new study.
The Journal of Clinical Ontology even claimed that zapping the ovaries would drop the odds from dying from BRCA activated cancer by 77 percent. In other words, if you don’t cut yourself up, you are going to die. It sounds like Monty Python, but that’s how the industry rolls. Hospitals and doctors have been chiming with this message for a decade. The reality is that women who went through preventative surgery were taken for a ride.
The average woman faces a 12 percent risk of developing breast cancer in her lifetime. More than half a million American women have had a mastectomy in the last decade, tripling the rate recently. The flood of mastectomies was dramatically boosted by news of Jolie’s double mastectomy in 2013. But genes have no part in this story.
The BRCA myth is not a unique medicinal fallacy, but it is special in that it persisted for so long, especially when it was proven already in 2013 that cancer has no correlation with genes. Yes, that’s right. DNA doesn’t cause cancer.
The NHI announced the largest cancer study in history, known as The Cancer Genome Atlas ( TCGA), in 2005. It was run by Dr. Bert Vogelstein, the father of the genetic theory of cancer, who proposed “a comprehensive effort to accelerate our understanding of the molecular basis of cancer through the application of genome analysis technologies.” The supercomputers cranked 10,000 more data than the Human Genome Project for more than a decade. At the end, all the supercomputers nodded in unison at the results: there was zero correlation between DNA and tumors.
Dr. Vogelstein himself was so baffled by the results that he blamed the results on “dark matter,” some type of unidentified poltergeist that could mess up decades of computer logic. Vogelstein had a reason to freak out. He was working for pharmaceutical companies to develop billion dollar drugs that targeted genetic factors of cancer. TCGA was created to find miracle cures for cancer, and billions for the patent holders, and Ferraris for their scientists.
The gene fallacy has been maintained by Big Pharma to protect the bulk of their revenue channels, especially genetic cancer drugs like Astra Zeneca’s Iressa ($647 million in sales), Genentech’s Tarceva ($564 million in sales), and dozens of other similar hoaxes. While these type of drugs have been promoted as lifesavers, the reality is that 5-10 percent of the patients may get the benefit of a few extra months of survival, most likely because of the placebo effect that is associated with a pill that costs thousands of dollars per month to swallow.
The gene fallacy also protects Monsanto’s and Bayer’s crop mutation and pesticide ventures. A French research group confirmed after a two-year study that GM corn and glyphosate massively increased the death rate by causing breast tumors, liver damage and pituitary disruption in people exposed to these supposedly “safe and guaranteed” food sources. The report was later retracted under immense pressure, with the kind of censorship that has also protected the cancer industry for nearly a century.
The reason TCGA couldn’t find the genetic cause of cancer was that the mutations are simply a side-effect of rapidly cloning cancer cells. They’re not the cause. The actual root causality of cancer was discovered by German scientist and Nobel laureate Otto Warburg, one of the 20th century’s leading biochemists, already in 1924.
Warburg showed us that cancer was metabolic, a cellular respiration issue caused by damage to mitochondria, the cell’s energy source. Epigenetic factors like exposure to a cumulative amount of toxins (like herbicides), nutrition-poor diets, stress and repetitive consumption of refined carbs, cause damage to the mitochondria. That’s why modern diets rich in sugar and trans fats are a major factor in the world’s cancer epidemic. Forty percent of women and 50 percent of men will get cancer in their lifetime, eating and living as per modern standards, and following doctors’ orders.
The cancer plague is a brand new phenomenon that has no precedent in history. If the cause was genetic, it would have been on the map before the 20th century. Yet cancer was marginal before the Industrial Revolution. Tribes deep in South American Amazon who are insulated from Western diets and lifestyles have never witnessed a single cancer case, nor any other form of chronic disease.
Realizing the truth behind the facade doesn’t require supercomputers.
The healthcare industry is designed to deliver services that maximize profits, not health. Even the physician’s pay is tied to hospital revenues. The more surgeries, consults, organ transplants, MRI scans and other procedures with million dollar machines that say “beep-beep,” the likelier it is that physicians get rich. The Institute of Medicine reported recently that “over $750 billion, or 30 cents of every healthcare dollar, are wasted on unneeded care, byzantine paperwork, fraud and other waste.”
The cancer industry itself is worth $1 trillion per year. The juggernaut feeds on surgeries, chemo and drugs that cost north of $10,000 per month per patient. Recommending a modified diet in combination with natural protocols would undermine one of the most lucrative industries in the world.
What can we learn here? Question everything, for one. If you don’t want to belong to the mainstream statistic, then don’t trust the mainstream information. Question the experts who cite acronyms in order to sell you drugs and surgeries. Do your own research from independent sources and become your own best health advocate. Cancer is just one of a hundred major fallacies out there.