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PostPosted: Fri Sep 14, 2018 12:27 pm 
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It is interesting to consider PSA in a bit of a different light as discussed by Doug Kaufmann in his book, THE GERM THAT CAUSES CANCER. He writes:

Quote:
“A.V Constantimi MD exposed research which documented elevated levels of PSA are not only limited to men with these conditions (of prostate cancer) but may also be found in women with breast, ovarian, pancreatic, or colon cancer and even during normal pregnancy. He stated that PSA chemically is a 33-kDa serine protease which was found to be produced by molds Asperigilus flavus, A. fumigatus, A oryzae, ophiostoma piceae, and Scedosporium apoiospermun, all of which happen to be of the Ascomycete group of fungi. These cancer patients’ blood tested positive for mold! When the test results come back highly suspect or with a positive reading, you and I might think that proved a systemic fungal infection, another clear indication of the role of fungus in the disease we have labeled as "cancer". In a study by Kolattukudy, et al, it was found that this very molecule (33-kDa serine protease) is a "significant virulence factor in invasive aspergillosis which increased metastatic spread and mortality."


So, perhaps, a fungi infection came before cancer and stimulated it? at any rate, here is an interesting study on Itraconazole, an anti-fungal:




FROM A STUDY:

“The clinical trial; found 11 of 24 (48.4 percent) men taking high doses of Itraconazole had stable or declining PSA levels lasting at least 24 weeks. Almost a third of men taking the high dose had PSA reductions of 30 percent or more. Generally metastatic prostate cancer patients receiving no treatment typically would worsen in eight to 12 weeks. Researchers also found that 12 of 14 men taking high doses of Itraconazole had lower levels of circulating tumor cells present in their blood after therapy, compared with their baseline levels.

Itraconazole, also known as Sporanox, appears to have some unique anticancer properties such as inhibiting tumor blood vessel growth and preventing cell tumor division.

While the drug Itraconazole may indeed have direct anticancer properties more research is required to confirm this.”

NOTE! Itraconazole is an anti-fungal agent!

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