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Lung Cancer


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If You or a Loved One Has Non Small Cell Lung Cancer, Here Are 11 Effective, Natural Strategies to Treat and Defeat This Deadly Disease

A diagnosis of cancer, or even being told of a suspicion of cancer, can make you feel extremely fearful. You reflect on friends or family who died of cancer or of celebrities with cancer that died. (Other than Suzanne Somers who went alternative, survived, thrived and wrote a book about it.) Even TV shows or movies featuring someone with cancer always have them dying at the end.

So it’s no wonder research shows that cancer is the most feared disease in the world -- and the most feared word in the English language. How could it not be? Dying a painful death, poisoned by chemotherapy, burned by radiation, cut open and having your lung cut into, is not the way you want to go.

It may not be so fearful if youve been told to come here to read this information by someone who beat their cancer while using the cancer fighting strategies covered on this website. Otherwise, it’s no wonder that you’re afraid and skeptical. How could you not be?

In fact, the knowledge in this report is at such odds with what your doctor tells you about cancer, most people reading this page will not go on to read this entire report. It sounds too good to be true.

So one of the biggest issues that you have to wrap your mind around is the obvious thought, “If the information in this report, and the supplements recommended, are so good, why isn’t everyone using them.”

It’s a good question. The answer at its most fundamental level is money and secondarily, that it takes a great deal of time for new ways to fight disease to be accepted. Dr. Samuel S. Epstein writes about this in several books which you may want to read. He is an internationally recognized authority on the causes of cancer, particularly carcinogen exposure from food, air, water, household products, cosmetics, prescription drugs or industrial carcinogens in the workplace.

It may take quite a bit to get to the point where you realize that just doing what your doctors put you through is not adequate. Unfortunately, for many people this point comes at the end, when it is clear that medicine has failed and they are dying a painful and slow death.

It doesn’t have to be this way. One reason we make this report as long as we do is that the more you understand, the more ways you learn to beat cancer, the more testimonials you read, the more this will sink into you.

So the first thing I want to communicate to you is that there is hope. In fact, there is a whole lot of hope. The overwhelming feedback from our research is that when the right actions are taken, even aggressive, tough cancers can be defeated.

Symptoms of lung cancer include cough, coughing up blood or rusty-colored phlegm, fatigue, unexplained weight loss, recurrent respiratory infections, hoarseness, new wheezing, and shortness of breath.

A new cough in a smoker or a former smoker should raise concern for lung cancer.

A cough that does not go away or gets worse over time.

Coughing up blood (hemoptysis) occurs in a significant number of people who have lung cancer. Any amount of coughed-up blood should be evaluated by a health care provider.

Pain in the chest area is a symptom in about one fourth of people with lung cancer. The pain is dull, aching, and persistent.

Shortness of breath usually results from a blockage in part of the lung, collection of fluid around the lung (pleural effusion), or the spread of tumor through the lungs.

Wheezing or hoarseness may signal blockage or inflammation in the lungs that may go along with cancer.

Repeated respiratory infections, such as bronchitis or pneumonia, can be a sign of lung cancer.

Symptoms of metastatic cancer depend on the extent and location of the cancer spread. About 30-40% of people with lung cancer have some symptoms or signs of metastatic disease. Lung cancer most often spreads to the liver, the bones, and the brain.

Metastatic lung cancer in the liver may cause yellowing of the skin and eyes (jaundice) but it may not cause any noticeable symptoms at the time of diagnosis.