Cancer is a series of diseases characterized by changes in the mechanisms of regulation and cell cycle control, disturbs the balance between proliferation and the normal mechanisms of cell death.
Cancer cells are altered by mutations and lose the ability to regulate and proliferate uncontrollably, leading to the formation of tumors that tend to grow organs and tissues, affecting one of its features is the remote invasion.
Cancer is one of the leading causes of death, about 7.6 million deaths per year worldwide. There are over 100 different types of cancer, and each is classified by the type of cell that is initially affected.
A cancerous cell manages to move throughout the body using the blood or lymph systems, destroying healthy tissue in a process called invasion. That cell manages to divide and grow, making new blood vessels to feed itself in a process called angiogenesis.
How Does Cancer Occur?
The body is made up of trillions of living cells. These cells grow, divide, and die in an orderly fashion. This process is a tightly regulated one that is controlled by the DNA machinery within the cell. When a person is a baby or a child or within his or her mother’s womb, cells divide rapidly to allow for growth. After the person becomes an adult, most cells divide only to replace worn-out or dying cells or to repair injuries.
When cells of the body at a particular site start to grow out of control, they may become cancerous. Cancer cell growth is different from normal cell growth. Instead of dying, cancer cells continue to grow and form new, abnormal cells. In addition, these cells can also invade other tissues. This is a property that normal cells do not possess.
Molecular Pathology Behind Cancer
Cancer cells originate from normal cells when their DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) or blue prints within the cell nucleus is damaged. DNA is in every cell and it directs all the cell’s actions, growth, death, protein synthesis etc. When DNA is damaged in a normal cell, the cell either repairs the damage or the cell dies.
In cancer cells, the damaged DNA is not repaired, and the cell does not die. Instead it gives rise to more such abnormal cells with abnormal DNA. These new cells all have the same defective DNA of the original cancer cell.
DNA damage may be inherited from parents or may be a spontaneous problem that occurs during the lifetime of a person. DNA damage may also be triggered by exposure to certain environmental toxins such as those present in cigarette smoke. There are, however, multiple factors that may cause cancer and it is difficult to pin point an exact cause.
E+ Peptide for Cancer
RCT’s E+ Peptide Cancer Vaccine is the key to tumor destruction. By conducting an exchange of information through the p53 gene, the gene then orders cellular self-destruction rather than
multiplication, a process called apoptosis.
Normal development is a balanced process which includes cell proliferation and death. The processes of cell proliferation and death by apoptosis are even more complex and involve the participation of many genes. In both processes, suppressor gene p53 is one of the most important and studied genes or protein.
• Stage 3 & 4 – 60% to 65% probability the cancer will completely disappear.
• Stage 1 & 2 – 80% to 85% patients the cancer will completely disappear.
• Intramuscularly shots twice per week, for eight weeks.
Polyphenol, Protien & Peptide Based Cancer Vaccine
Our Polyphenol and Peptide Based cancer vaccine has Polyphenols that cause the cancer cells to start the process of apoptosis. Polyphenols are widely known to be antimutagenic. The bovine protein and peptides strengthen the immune system. This combination of polphenols and bovine protein and peptides has been quite effective at combating
various types of cancer.
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Regenerative Cellular Therapy