Her story against Breast Cancer by Dr. Morton Walker
For homemaker Henriette B., the myriad of methods for treating breast cancer were of little concern until October 1986, when Madame B. discovered a tiny lump in her right breast. A week later the growth had disappeared, so she paid no more attention to it. But the memory remained.
Mrs. B., like most women, knew that any thickening in any section of the breast could be indicative of malignancy. She counted herself lucky that nothing came from the lump’s presence—it just got rid of itself.
Then in February of the following year, a small hollow area or indentation showed up directly in the same area of her right breast. Just under the indentation she found a small growth, the size of a pimple. But the gynecologist who had been attending to her hormonal needs for over twenty-five years refused to acknowledge that any abnormality of the breast was present. “He told me that everything was just fine,” explained Mme. B.
“This gynecologist pacified my fears by prescribing what I now believe was a placebo, for it did nothing for me whatsoever. I was dissatisfied with the treatment for many weeks afterward. I then began to seek more effective care than I had received. Based on follow-up tests that I underwent in June 1987 at an oncological center located in Strasbourg, France, on the Franco-German border, I learned that my situation actually was serious. The medical facility’s breast-cancer specialist told me that I had a malignant tumor growing in my right breast. The doctor, a female, said that it was evolving rapidly and had metastasized to lymph nodes in my armpit. She suggested that I required a mastectomy within the next two weeks.
“I was stunned!”
Mme. B. returned home immediately and again contacted her long-standing gynecologist who already knew of her condition since the doctors in Strasbourg had phoned him. “He performed my mastectomy July 2, 1987, and recommended radiation therapy for me to be taken throughout the month of August that year. But I refused it! When next my doctor wanted me to undergo chemotherapy, I refused that destructive treatment as well. I knew that the chemical poisons of such drug treatment were not for me,” Mme. B. said emphatically.
Having refused radiotherapy and chemotherapy, Mrs. B. did not know how to proceed, and for eight months she did nothing except improve every health aspect of her lifestyle that she could: she switched her diet to organic foods, practiced yoga daily, meditated periodically throughout each day, and generally engaged in a holistic way of living. Prior to her surgery, Mrs. B. had instructed the surgeon not to remove any lymph nodes, though clinically she appeared to have several lymph nodes involved. She had refused to have them removed because this well-educated woman was aware that the removal of armpit lymph nodes did not improve survival statistics, even though lymph nodes were involved. She was aware that lymph nodes were generally removed by surgeons to help determine the degree of involvement of the cancer, which would help them decide how intensive the rest of their conventional treatment program should be. (For example, they could then answer the questions, what chemotherapeutic drugs should be used? How long should they be given?)
Since Mme. B. had determined beforehand that she did not want any conventional treatment other than surgery, this patient decided not to have any of the lymph nodes removed. Such a procedure also spared her possible complications of lymph-node removal, such as chronic swelling of the affected arm, which sometimes occurs in women who have this surgical operation done. Nevertheless, the woman was concerned that cancer cells were still present in her body and she wondered if just the lifestyle changes would be enough to prevent the cancer from growing and spreading.
Eventually returning to her gynecologist, she depended on him to tell her what to do next. The doctor surprised her and did not advise any follow-up surgery but, instead, told Henriette B. to contact Mirko Beljanski to get the herbal products (Pao pereira, rauwolfia vomitoria, Golden leaf of Ginkgo biloba) that this microbiologist had discovered. Dr. Beljanski, according to the gynecologist, had published information about a new concept of cancer causation, and certain herbals, alkaloids, or other nutrients he had available would possibly prove useful to Mme. Bouchet. Her physician went on to assure her that he knew of women with breast cancer, ovarian cancer, and other hormonal malignancies who had benefited greatly from taking them.
Conscious of the fact that Dr. Beljanski was a biologist and not a physician, the patient consulted him to evaluate his information and obtain the botanicals he had prepared for counteracting cancer. In mid-1988, Ms. B. decided to avoid receiving any additional conventional cancer treatments including surgery, radiation, or chemotherapy and instead tried Dr. Beljanski’s anticancer botanicals ingredients (Pao pereira, rauwolfia vomitoria, Golden leaf of Ginkgo biloba). They became a central part of her life and a routine aspect of her nutritional program. She believes that ingesting Beljanski’s supplements (Pao pereira, rauwolfia vomitoria, Golden leaf of Ginkgo biloba) are as mandatory for her as eating or sleeping. In an emphatic manner, she says, “On July 9, 1988, I took charge of my life.”
Since that time, Henriette’s health has been excellent with no sign of cancer and no evidence of premature aging. She continues to follow various preventive measures against illness, a primary part of which involves the inge stion of no less than three of Dr. Beljanski’s products (Pao pereira, rauwolfia vomitoria, Golden leaf of Ginkgo biloba).