Types of Cancers We Treat

We Treat All ‘Types’ Of Cancer

When we separate different ‘types’ of cancer from each other, we are referring to the location in which the cancer has appeared…lung cancer…breast cancer…brain cancer. In each of these, the first word is the location, and the second word is ‘cancer’. What makes one cancer to be considered more aggressive is the location. Pancreatic cancer, for instance, needs to grow only 1 cm to reach another organ like the small intestines, making it stage 4 and impacting the function of that other organ. Colon or breast cancer, on the other hand, may grow several centimeters before invading another organ. ‘Types’ of cancer are also classified based on the embryonic origins of cancer cell “types”, for example, sarcoma vs carcinoma.

Regardless of the “type” (location), the same process (biology) that characterizes CFCs (“cancer”) is occurring.

Here are the most common types of CFCs that we treat:

Bladder Cancer
Breast Cancer
Cervical Cancer
Colon Cancer
Colorectal Cancer
Head & Neck
Kidney Cancer
Lung Cancer
Ovarian Cancer
Pancreatic Cancer
Thyroid Cancer

Uterine Cancer
Brain Cancer

Please note that the second word is the same and it is only the first word that is different, the location at which this same biological adaptation begins.

This list does not cover all CFC (cancer) “types” (location of origin), so if you have a ‘type’ of CFC that you do not find on the list contact us to learn more about how we work with your particular type of CFC (“cancer”).

Three General Categories of Cancer

The distinguishing factor for these is the tissue “subtype” where they arise.


Sarcomas originate from mesenchymal tissue, which is a type of undifferentiated embryonic tissue that gives rise to connective tissues including fat, bone, muscle, and blood vessels.


Carcinomas begin in epithelial tissues, which are found on external and internal surfaces throughout the body. Carcinomas include malignancies of the breast, skin, colon, pancreas, adrenal glands, bladder, colorectal, liver, kidneys, and lung.


Leukemia originates from pluripotent hematopoietic stem cells of the bone marrow which are cells that are able to differentiate (change) into all of the different blood cell types, i.e., red blood cells (RBC), white blood cells (WBC), and platelets.

Lymphomas and Myelomas

Lymphomas and myelomas are formed in the immune system. Lymphomas develop in lymph nodes and myelomas in a certain subset of immune cells called plasma cells. Lymphomas are almost arbitrarily divided into Hodgkin’s and non-Hodgkin’s lymphomas which has succeeded only in confusing the unbiased research of these conditions and how best to “treat” them.

Many subtypes of non-Hodgkin’s lymphomas do not share any apparent commonalities other than consisting of lymphoid tissue and not meeting the criteria for a diagnosis of Hodgkin’s lymphoma.

In Summary

CFC cells utilize what is known as “aerobic glycolysis” (Warburg effect:) Unlike normal cells CFCs ferment sugar instead of efficiently ‘burning’ (metabolizing) them with oxygen inside of the organelles, called “mitochondria”. When these metabolic changes occur certain structural changes in the cell’s anatomy occur to carry out the newly required functions, which can be observed and detected in microscopic examination of the tissues (histology). 

Homeostasis includes all of the biomechanical, physiological, and biochemical changes the body must engage in to adapt and maintain balance or “functional integrity”. This adaptation process can occur anywhere in the body and the location, which gives rise to the CFCs providing the “name” of the ‘cancer’, and hence, the “diagnosis”. Clearly then, a “diagnosis” is just a description of the microscopic anatomy of the tumor.

This obsession with dividing and subdividing dynamic phenomena has trapped the medical world into a paradigm that does not agree with nature, since nature is not subdivided but is one whole interrelated phenomenon. Resolution of “pathological” (adaptive physiological) states cannot take place without supporting restorative efforts of nature that adapt and repair (heal).

Despite vast financial resources, intellectual effort, and technological advancement, the conventional medical world seems to be only interested in more precisely naming one or more aspects of these dynamic homeostatic processes, rather than understanding why the body needed to adapt in the first place and then change those circumstances so that this adaptation is no longer required and healthy physiology can once again be established.

“Homeostasis” is the ability of a biological organism to maintain healthy physiology, i.e., stability when facing an ever-changing external environment.

Once someone has undergone numerous tests of body fluids and imaging studies, which almost always include surgical procedures, a team of experts will interpret the results.

Then they reveal …. the answer everyone looks for …  the “diagnosis”

And it is nothing more than a name. Nothing more.

A name does not provide the most important information that we need to know, which are, (1) “How did I get this?” and (2) “What can I do to heal from it?”

In order to answer these questions, it is necessary to fully understand the biology of CFCs (“cancer”) and how they arise in the first place.  Then, and only then can one go about doing what is necessary to eliminate them and prevent them from reoccurring.

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