Cancer is curable
As the world goes, the cause of oncopathologies lies in "uncontrolled proliferation of cells". The belief that the secret of these diseases is confined to one cell has long been taking the leads amongst all other widespread "theories" in this area. According to the authors of the accepted "theory", under the influence of various factors, including ultraviolet, radioactive radiation, oncogenic agents, various chemicals, bacteria, viruses, and parasites, an ordinary cell changes in nature and becomes the cancerous source that triggers "uncontrolled" and "continuous" proliferation, forming a malignant tumor.
Every cell, both as part of the microorganism and as a single-cell creature, is capable of proliferation. No one, not any social laws, dogmas, or rules have the power to control the process of cell division. Even unicellular organisms of bacteria are constantly proliferating. The cells of the human body as the cells of any other biological living being are all capable of proliferation, without exceptions. No one is capable of controlling this process. Given that all cells of all micro- and macro-organisms are constantly and willfully reproducing, why are we not suffering from oncopathologies all at the same time?
If the gist of cancer was truly limited to the will of a cell that suddenly acquires uncontrollable proliferation potential, our whole globe would have been covered with huge mountains of tumors made up of cancerous tissue long ago! Why is it still not the case? There are two possible answers to this question. Either the "raging" cell, having suddenly gained the potential for intensive reproduction, has a reasoning that it takes pity on us and condescendingly spares some room for us to live on, restricting itself from occupying the entire surface of our common home with "cancer" mountains or simply this "theory" has no right to exist. There can be no other way around it.
What is cancer really about?
With many years of research and studies, we concluded and proved in practice, that the function of cell division in the last stage of mitosis is carried out by several biological substances that must be constantly present in intercellular spaces, especially in the growth media that supports cellular reproduction. Their presence is required for the cells to undergo a complete separation from each other in the last stage of mitosis. It is important to note that these biological chemicals are brought into the intercellular space with the bloodstream via the cardiovascular system.
What will happen if intercellular spaces run short of these biological substances?
The cell whose surface membrane was formerly contacting intercellular space from all of its sides and thus absorbing nutrients and withdrawing byproducts splits into two. Growth has severely disrupted the surface-to-volume ratio of the mother cell that has now been forced to divide. The outer membrane of the cell, despite the fact that it could contact with the intercellular space from all of its sides and carry out all the vital processes of metabolism, can no longer provide it with adequate nutrition. This circumstance forms two cells that fail to cleave due to the absence of necessary biological substances. These new cells remain adhered to each other thus restricting the extensiveness of their outer membrane area. On the one hand, the two formed cells desperately need more nutrition; on the other hand, owing to the fact that they failed to split after their division, a part of their outer membrane has no contact with the intercellular space and hence, fails to participate in the process of nutrient absorption. Since some membrane of the newly formed cells remains connected, the disturbance of their resulting surface-to-volume ratio is even greater, and the cells are stimulated to continue on their division. The cells begin intense multiplication by division. Because they fail to split and mature, their nucleus-to-cytoplasm ratio remains small and their scarce cytoplasm makes their nucleus appear large. This gives rise to one of the morphological features of cancer cells, what histologists describe as polymorphic multinuclearity. The so-called cancer cells are no different from healthy cells in reality. The given confusion stems from the fact that a large number of cells are simultaneously undergoing mitosis. Consequently, in microscopic imaging that reflects only a glimpse of the nuclear transformations that occur in multiple cells at various stages of mitosis, this tends to create an impression of anomalous multinuclearity.
Since, the newly fissioned cells, much like their previous counterparts, will not get a chance to completely cleave off in the future and restore a logical surface-to-volume ratio in this manner, they adhere to one another and form a malignant tumor.
Is cancer truly curable?
The new theory of cancer’s origin was offered by me back in 1987 when I was still a student at the medical institute. Eight years later, utilizing my own financial resources, I succeeded in conducting my first trial treatments of patients with malignant tumors, thus proving the scientific viability of the proposed theory that not only explains the cause of cancer, but describes the practical application of its achievements for defeating the most mysterious disease that has taken a toll in human lives for over 15 thousand years now. Based on this theory, it is possible to eliminate cancer from human society once and for all. The kernel of the given theory lies in examining the composition of the biological substances that must be present in the intercellular space for complete separation of the daughter cells in the last phase of mitosis. I was able to identify the chemical structure of these materials in the course of my twenty-two year research. In the first phase, the use of these substances in cancer treatment stops cancer’s intensive proliferation. Next, cleaving off from each other, in groups and one by one, the adhered malignant cells start to separate from the bulk. As a result, metastatic foci, if any, dissolve and following a steady reduction in size, the cancerous tumor itself completely disappears. In the second phase of treatment after partial or complete eradication of cancerous tissues, conditions required for the organism’s independent synthesis of substances that control the last stage of mitosis and their delivery to the intercellular spaces completely regenerate.