Kanker een noodoplossing?

Allereerst is het op dit moment augustus 2019 en al ruim 11 jaar na de diagnose. Ik leef nog altijd! De kanker is nooit helemaal verdwenen en stak heftig zijn kop op begin van dit jaar, maar ook toen heb ik niet gekozen voor chemotherapie of bestraling. Ik ben nog harder gaan studeren en heb al mijn puzzelstukje opnieuw gerangschikt.

Dit heeft opnieuw tot een doorbraak geleid, die ik in nog meer te verschijnen artikelen uitgebreid en in detail zal delen. Voor nu is het voldoende dat ik alleen deel wat je alvast op het juiste pad kan zetten. In het artikel komen aan bod; de relatie hormonen en kanker, ijzerbinding en oxidatieve stress, hepcidine als regulerend hormoon en kanker als opslag van gifstoffen. Lees verder

12 reacties op ‘Kanker een noodoplossing?

  1. In december 2005 it became possible at last to create anew from scattered elements a scientific substantiation of Buteyko therapy in the form of the theory about human health, from which follow all key moments of the therapy. We hope that this will put an end to numerous speculations based on:
    – Alleged “affinity” of some persons to K.P.Buteyko.
    – Statements of the type “I heard that K.P.Buteyko has said : “.
    – Possession of certain “exclusive” rights, “patents”, etc.
    – Other subjective nonprofessional instants.
    We hope that such approach:
    – Will allow exposing the authors of the numerous unscientific respiratory techniques who have stolen the name of Doctor Buteyko.
    – Will allow passing to professional scientific discussion of Buteyko therapy and correction of the distortions and errors brought into it.
    – Will draw to this therapy new experts aspiring to professionalism, objectivity and quality.
    See the book
    V.K. Buteyko, M.M. Buteyko The Buteyko theory about a key role of breathing for human health: scientific introduction to the Buteyko therapy for experts. – Rus. / Eng.

    Klik om toegang te krijgen tot Buteyko%20theory%20rus-eng.pdf

  2. About The Buteyko Method: A Summary of the Pathophysiology of Chronic Hyperventilation by Ira Packman, M.D.

    The fact that chronic hyperventilation (CHV) has an effect on the lungs is easily understood and explained. The systemic (whole body) effects however, are physically and physiologically distant from the lungs and therefore are more difficult to understand. The multi-system, wide spread systemic ramifications of chronic hyperventilation are numerous.

    These effects are all caused by the initial effect of pulmonary hypocapnia (low CO2) which causes spasm of the airways leading to asthma. The loss of CO2 from the lung on a long term basis causes a compensatory response throughout the body. This concept is called homeostasis which means that the body is always trying to stay in balance and return to its most comfortable state.

    A partial list of homeostatic controls would include:
    – Constant body temperature
    – Constant whole body water volume
    – Glucose levels
    – Mineral balance including sodium, potassium, magnesium, zinc etc.
    – Acid base balance (Ph control)

    The acid base/Ph control mechanisms are very sensitive and closely controlled, because the Ph of the body affects the function of every body system. It is this system that is activated when patients chronically hyperventilate.

    Understanding this concept, we can follow what happens with CHV.

    – The lungs continuously blow off too much CO2 causing local pulmonary hypocapnia (low CO2) and arterial hypocapnia.

    – The arterial hypocapnia immediately changes the Ph of the circulating blood causing an increase in the Ph (alkalosis).

    – The increase in the Ph causes a decrease in the delivery of Oxygen to all the bodies tissues due to the Bohr Effect (In an alkalotic environment, the hemoglobin molecules in the red cells hold onto the oxygen molecules more tightly and will not release the O2 to the tissues).

    – The kidneys see the alkalosis/Ph change and know that it must correct the bodies Ph back towards neutral (neutral Ph is a Ph of 7.40). Once CHV becomes long standing the kidneys response becomes an ongoing process in which the kidneys excrete bicarbonate in an attempt to correct the alkalosis which was created by the CHV.

    – The net result is a depletion of the bicarbonate buffers due to continuous over excretion of bicarbonate which also causes the loss of electrolytes including magnesium and phosphorous which are lost with the bicarbonate.

    – The loss of phosphorous also decreases the production of ATP (adenosine tri-phosphate) and ADP which are the bodies’ main source of energy.

    – This then causes a decrease in the functioning of many organs including the muscles, heart, lungs, bone marrow, immune system and liver.

    – These functional changes, coupled with the arterial spasm that occurs directly due to the low CO2 levels in the blood, are expressed in the long term as muscle fatigue, hypertension due to arterial spasm, decrease in the oxygenation of the brain, migraine headaches due to arterial spasm, spasm of the arteries supplying the gut, decrease brain function with memory changes, alterations in the production of proteins and metabolism of lipids in the liver causing elevated cholesterol.

    This is just a partial list of the systems, organs and bodily functions which are affected by CHV and the subsequent low CO2 levels in the lungs and blood.

    This concept regarding the origins and causes of these diseases is very radically different from the way medical schools teach about these diseases. It is revolutionary and may be too simple for many academicians to accept or understand.

  3. Getting Started
    by Peter Kolb

    While the Buteyko method introduced into the west has been getting excellent results, it does not entirely accord with Professor Buteyko’s recommended practice. During two weeks he spent in New Zealand in December 2000, he demonstrated the Buteyko technique as it should be practiced.

    Firstly, it needs to be understood that breathing too much is a bad habit that leaves you with a debilitating shortage of carbon dioxide and bicarbonate. It usually results from long term, undischarged stress. Any stress makes you breathe more. If this is sustained over a long time period it becomes a habit. The physiology behind this habituation process is well understood. Buteyko therapy aims at reversing this, by habituating to less breathing. You do this by developing and sustaining a feeling of a slight shortage of air over a long time period. This gradually restores your carbon dioxide and bicarbonate levels back to normal.

    Maximum Pause
    While it is possible to stifle an asthma attack with a long and uncomfortable breath hold know as a maximum pause (MP), this procedure does not reverse your asthma and does not retrain the respiratory center to pace your breathing correctly. Professor Buteyko is emphatic that the maximum pause has no therapeutic value in restoring healthy breathing, which is the aim of his therapy. It is also dangerous for people with various disorders such as hypertension, heart disease, epilepsy, kidney disease and diabetes. It can also destabilize your breathing, making it worse. Unfortunately the maximum pause has been introduced into a westernized version of the Buteyko technique, much to the annoyance of the Professor.

    An understanding of the physiology behind the Bueyko method leaves no doubt that the maximum pause cannot improve your breathing.

    Professor Buteyko is firmly opposed to the DIY/self-help approach. The Buteyko technique relies 100% on patient compliance for effectiveness. Learning it from a script is like learning Yoga or martial arts from a book. Most people will experience changes in their bodies as their CO2 levels rise. These changes vary from one individual to another. Buteyko practitioners help you deal with these changes, keep you motivated and ensure that you do the breathing exercises correctly. Support for your Buteyko practitioner enables him to continue his work of bringing the technique to other sufferers.

    Nevertheless, very few people around the world have access to a Buteyko practitioner. So here are some basics to help get you started.

    Do not make any changes to medication. Steroids must be taken as prescribed. Because of carbon dioxide shortage asthmatics often don’t make enough Cortisol (natural steroid) and must have supplements. Steroids are not just anti-inflammatories but they are needed by the body and without the right amount it can be almost impossible to get breathing back to normal. Your doctor will be able to review your need for steroids when you stop having asthma symptoms.

    Bronchodilators must be taken only when needed. As you progress, discuss with your doctor the possibility of weaning yourself off long acting bronchodilators and replacing them with short acting ones. That will give you more control over using them when needed. You should find that within days you will be able to overcome asthma attacks with reduced breathing and won’t need the bronchodilators. Nevertheless, you must always carry them with you for emergencies.

    Nose breathing
    Always breathe through your nose. If your nose is blocked perform the following exercise: After breathing normally (do not make any exaggerated breathing manoeuvre), hold your breath for as long as is comfortable, and then gradually resume very gentle breathing. It may help to pinch your nose, nod your head a few times or do some other form of exercise. In stubborn cases or when the blockage is due to a cold, you may have to try a few more times.

    To avoid breathing through your mouth in your sleep, you might like to experiment with a little light medical paper tape to keep your mouth closed. Mouth taping at night is not recommended by Professor Buteyko, but most people find it extremely valuable. If you do, protect your lips with suitable cream, use a low tack tape (some are quite aggressive), and make sure you fold a tab or handle at each end for rapid and easy removal. Do not go to sleep with tape on your mouth if this causes any form of anxiety.

    Make sure you’re comfortable before starting the exercises. Remove unnecessary clothing since the improved blood carbon dioxide will dilate blood vessels in the skin, thereby warming you up.

    To get your posture right stand with your back to a wall, heels, shoulders head and bottom touching the wall. Now drop your shoulders. Keep this upper body posture when sitting.

    While maintaining your posture, relax all the muscles in your chest, neck, shoulders, arms, tummy and particularly the diaphragm. It’s a good idea to tense them up a bit first before relaxing them so that you can properly identify them and make sure they are all relaxed.

    Normal Breathing
    Take off your shirt and stand in front of a full length mirror. Watch your chest and tummy for breathing movement. Make sure that your chest does not move at all, and only the upper part of the tummy moves, between navel and breast bone. The second thing to check for is that the tummy moves out with each in breath and not the other way around. Many people get this wrong. Your out-breath must be free, relaxed and unforced.

    Reduced breathing (RB)
    Your aim is to develop a feeling of slight hunger for air, sustain this over a period and do this frequently. In fact, this should become a habit so that you do it all the time until you have achieved your health goal.

    Try to feel your breathing and become aware of your breathing pattern. Now try to maintain this pattern while taking in just a little less air on each breath so that you develop a slight hunger for air. Initially try to sustain this for two minutes, then five and then ten.

    If you follow all the steps correctly, then you should feel really calm, good and even a little sleepy. If you already practice relaxation techniques, yoga etc, you can combine them with reduced breathing.

    Measuring your breathing
    Hyperventilators breathe more than normal in order to achieve lower than normal blood carbon dioxide levels. It follows that if you have to breathe more than normal, then you will also not be able to hold your breath as long as you should. Professor Buteyko has cunningly used this principle to measure your blood carbon dioxide by testing how long you can hold your breath.

    You start the pause somewhere in your normal breathing cycle. This is how you start the pause: Look up with your eyes and at the same time pinch your nose and start a stop watch. Just before it starts to get uncomfortable, stop the stop watch and resume normal breathing. You should be able to resume normal breathing without any effort and without taking deeper or more frequent breaths.

    Some precautions:
    – Do not take a deeper breath before the pause.
    – Do not make any attempt to empty the lungs before the pause.
    – Do not worry about which phase of the respiratory cycle you happen to be in before starting the pause. A pause is just an interruption of normal breathing.

    The time in seconds is called a Control Pause (CP). Asthmatics typically have a CP of 5 – 15 seconds. (But not everyone with such a low CP has asthma.) Your aim is to achieve a CP greater than 40 seconds, although for perfect health Professor Buteyko recommends a CP of at least 60 seconds.

    Doing a Set
    When at rest, correctly seated, comfortable and relaxed and after breathing normally for at least five minutes you are ready to do a set. A set consists of
    Pulse – CP – Reduced breathing – 3min normal breathing – Pulse – CP

    First measure your pulse and then do a CP. Record the results on a table. Then do reduced breathing for ten minutes. Breathe normally for three minutes, then take your pulse again and take another CP. If you’ve done your reduced breathing correctly your pulse should go down and your CP should go up. Sometimes the pulse remains the same. If it goes up you’re not doing it correctly.

    After three days you should be able to do around 8 to 10 sets a day. You can then start integrating reduced breathing into your daily life. Ideally you should aim at doing reduced breathing all day.

    That takes care of the exercises. Here are a few helpful hints to help your recovery.
    – Don’t eat unless you are hungry. Only eat until you have had enough. Eating increases breathing; eating excessively increases breathing excessively.
    -Don’t dress too warmly. Be careful not to overdress children. If you are worried about them being cold, check their ears, nose, hands and feet. If these are warm, they’re OK.
    – Make sure you get plenty of vigorous exercise. But don’t exercise to the point where you have to open your mouth to breathe.

    If any of these recommendations make you dizzy, sick, anxious or give you palpitations, stop immediately. If possible see a Buteyko practitioner.

    Biochemical analysis of Buteyko’s Method by Karzimov.
    For those with a highly technical interest, this biochemical analysis of Buteyko’s Method by Karzimov is both an extraordinary piece of technical work as well as being a highly detailed explanation of mechanisms around how and why the method works. To access, please press the link below.

    Klik om toegang te krijgen tot 37b13a_92e6561893754a4f98c6ce30f3d272f8.pdf

  4. Best Breast Cancer Trial Ever Known: 6 Times Less Mortality.
    The clinical trial was conducted by Sergey Paschenko, MD, a pupil of Dr. Konstantin Buteyko (the author of the Buteyko breathing method). The study was published by the Ukrainian National Journal of Oncology (Kiev, 2001, v. 3, No.1, p. 77-78, “Study of application of the shallow breathing method in a combined treatment of breast cancer”).

    One hundred twenty patients with breast cancer (T1-2N1M0) participated in this study. (These letters and numbers relate to cancer parameters. For T1-2: the tumors are less than 5 cm or 2 inches in size; N1: cancer has spread to 1 to 3 axillary (underarm) lymph nodes, and/or tiny amounts of cancer are found in internal mammary lymph nodes (those near the breastbone) on sentinel lymph node biopsy; M0: no distant metastasis). All patients had a standard anti-cancer therapy that included the surgical removal of tumors. However, in addition to this therapy, the breathing retraining group (67 patients) practiced shallow breathing exercises. Their parameters were compared with the control group (the remaining 53 patients). The three-year mortality rate for the breathing normalization group was 4.5% and for the control group 24.5%. Hence, breathing normalization decreased a 3-year mortality by more than 5 times. All patients who normalized their breathing survived.

  5. Kankeren = ‘kan keren’, ofwel van je hart geen moordkuil maken en alles der uit gooien… Zo slaat je lichaam geen stress en onverwerkte emoties op. Dat zouden we allemaal moeten doen dus… lekker foeteren en ons schoon maken. Helaas zit niet iedereen zo in elkaar. Kanker kan een ‘levend’ mechanisme zijn. Een vriendin wier zus werd bestraald en die ook morfine kreeg tegen de pijn, zag bij haar zus de kanker snel verplaatsen tijdens de bestraling. Mogelijk hebben we hier niet met een ziekte maar met een demonische entiteit te maken. Kanker in mijn oertaal wordt dan: KA AN KE ER/RE>, met de betekenis; ‘open-kennis-keren-waardevol/regelmaat’, ofwel meer regelmaat en orde zou ons goed doen… we moeten open staan voor ‘kennis en inzicht’ en voor regelmaat, dat is waardevol voor ons als mens. Omgekeerd wordt het dan: ER/RE EK NA AK<, met de betekenis; 'waardevol/regelmaat-eerstkomend-vormgeven/vormen-aankomend', ofwel regelmaat is waardevol en geeft steeds weer vorm aan ons leven. En daarbij, naast orde en regelmaat en lekker je hart luchten is het eten van rauwkost en veel fruit en groenten (Moerman dieet).

  6. Ontzettend bedankt Linda. Je hebt zeker een knuffel en nog veel meer verdiend. Ik ga het bestuderen en ga kijken naar mogelijke acties. Nogmaals dank ❤️

    met vriendelijke groet, Elly C.

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