Why I won’t be moonwalking this weekend

May
13
2016
by
thayne
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London is holding its Walk the Walk Moonwalk this weekend in various parks this weekend. The ads have been on the radio, making the battle cry, firing up the pink army troops: ‘For together, we will beat breast cancer.’

Hundreds of thousands of women will be showing up in Battersea Park and Clapham Common on Saturday at midnight in their pink bras and march, arms linked, in the moonlight in the great conviction that they are doing something meaningful and important in the fight against the great woman killer.

London is holding its Walk the Walk Moonwalk this weekend in various parks this weekend. The ads have been on the radio, making the battle cry, firing up the pink army troops: ‘For together, we will beat breast cancer.’

Hundreds of thousands of women will be showing up in Battersea Park and Clapham Common on Saturday at midnight in their pink bras and march, arms linked, in the moonlight in the great conviction that they are doing something meaningful and important in the fight against the great woman killer.

Me and my pink bra are staying home

I too would very much like to support the sisterhood and beat breast cancer. Plenty of my close friends are women who went through breast cancer. One in eight women gets breast cancer, which translates into nearly a quarter of a million cases this year in the US alone. One in six women who have breast cancer dies from it every year. It’s the most common cancer there is.

The thing is, I won’t out there in my pink bra for one simple reason: the main ‘charities’ that benefit from the Moonwalk funds are part of the reason we’re not beating breast cancer.

The Cancer Research UK and The American Cancer Society receive a good deal of their funds from the pharmaceutical industry, and the pharmaceutical industry is interested not in vanguishing cancer, but in selling ever more expensive types of chemotherapy. They, the Food and Drug Administration (populated with ex-Big Pharma employees) and the government together form an effective blockade of any promising new cancer treatments.

Ask Frank Wiewal about moonwalks. Frank started People Against Cancer, to help people find promising alternative treatments, after his father-in-law died from cancer, not because he wasn’t successfully beating his disease, but because the US government outlawed the promising treatment that was working on him. Without the ability to carry on with this treatment, he died.

Or ask my husband Bryan Hubbard. An alternative cancer specialist in the UK successfully reversed my mother-in-law Edie’s end-stage breast cancer and she lived on for many more years. The doctor who treated her successfully treated thousands of others. He offered to show the medical authorities his highly successful treatment protocols. Silence – and worse.

Most alternative cancer specialists have been harassed by the General Medical Council or forcibly retired. In the States they’ve been put in jail or forced to practice offshore.

The alternative Moonwalk
Here’s what I propose as an alternative to a Moonwalk:

A midnight boycott march against prescribed female hormones of every variety. One major reason that breast cancer is so common is simple: The Pill and HRT. Just say no to them until the government finally tells the whole truth about these drugs: they cause cancer. Tell every woman you know to stop taking these drugs for a month. Besides giving you cancer, they make many women fat and depressed. There are plenty of safer alternatives to birth control or hormone regulation.

Ditto, another boycott on breast implants. Incredibly, it took 40 years for the FDA to finally regulate breast implants. They’re still lying about the dangers of silicone, which has finally been shown to migrate throughout the body.

European readers: threaten to vote to leave the EU unless the UK government resists initiatives to lower the allowable dosage of vitamin D in supplements. This initiative would be catastrophic. A University of California study found that vitamin D3D3 – available as a supplement – has a protective effect against cancer, but only at levels of 1000 IU (international units) a day. Sun-deprived Northern climates like Europe desperately need vitamin D supplements. As do everyone else now that we’re slathering ourselves with sun cream.

Donate your charity money to alternative cancer organizations like People Against Cancer (www.peopleagainstcancer.com) or Cancer Active (http://www.canceractive.com). Both provide exhaustive information about alternatives with solid evidence that works.

Talk up alternative medicine as a campaign issue. Exhort governments to stop demonizing homeopathy and other alternative treatments as ‘unscientific’. Even the National Cancer Institute labeled a study of homeopathic treatments for cancer used in India as ‘promising’. My magazine WDDTY recently wrote a big story on homeopathy, comparing the positive outcomes of homeopathic scientific trials to trials of major drugs. The percentages were virtually identical.

US: make an overhaul of the drug regulatory agencies a campaign issue in the current Presidential election. Instead of talking about walling out Mexicans or Muslims, insist that one of the key platforms be firing the Big Pharma good ol’ boys that populate the Food and Drug Administration and the Centers for Disease Control and appointing a truly independent body that will watch the public’s back when it comes to drugs. Those two agencies kill more people than ISIS ever will.

It’s time to realize that despite all the good intentions and rationales and prettily turned phrases, the current blasting-burning paradigm for treating cancer just doesn’t work. And once we all admit that, we can starting walking forward.

What are your ideas for an alternative Moonwalk?

thayne

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