May, 13
2014

Fungus and Breast Cancer Risk

medical-laboratory 

Study lists dangerous chemicals linked to breast cancer. 

That headline appeared in the news only yesterday and normally I wouldn't read it. But I noticed that the article stated that this was a “thorough review of toxicology data and biomarkers relevant to breast cancer in humans.” “Surely”, I said to myself, “they will finally admit that fungus causes breast cancer.”


Yet once again, as further evidence of the ignorance that exists when it comes to fungus and cancer, within the halls of science today, nary a word was uttered about the most damaging chemicals linked, by their own medical journals, to breast cancer. The doctors who wrote and reviewed this paper warned women that fumes from gasoline, flame-retardants, stain resistant textiles, paint removers, to name a few, increased their risk of breast cancer; and perhaps they do, but few women make it a practice of inhaling gasoline or paint remover, so what might be a more accurate cause of breast cancer that women need to be cautious of?

In the past few years, scientists have documented the increase risk of breast cancer when women were exposed to poisonous chemicals made by fungi, called mycotoxins. Recall that our grain supply is often contaminated with mycotoxins, so it did not surprise me when scientists linked a high carbohydrate, high starch diet with breast cancer. Around the same time, other scientists discovered that both antibiotics and alcohol of any kind increased a woman’s risk of breast cancer. Recall that the fungus is called Penicillium, but the poison it makes is called Penicillin. The fungus is called Brewers Yeast, but the poison it makes is called alcohol. How accurate these earlier scientists were!

The saddest part of this is that the brilliant scientists who “peer reviewed” this “dangerous chemical” paper before publishing it, haven’t a clue that it is extremely important for women to know that their diet, and prescribed medications, like hormones and antibiotics, play far more of a role in contributing to breast cancer than the work that they have now published.

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