Progesterone might Reverse Estrogen’s Cancerous Effects Posted on 20 Apr 01:07 , 0 comments

Throughout the last hundred years, a lot of effort has gone into the research of cancer. But cancer death rates are on the rise, suggesting that the way we’ve been looking at cancer is ineffective.

When cancer is studied, cancerous cells are typically dissolved, and what remains is examined. But use of this method means that the cells are no longer alive, and as a result, critical information regarding how they actually impact the living body is lost. This means that the medical community does not have a good knowledge of how cancerous cells actually work, or of the true structure of cells in general.

Cancer is commonly attributed to mutations in genes, but recently projects such as stem cell research and cloning have pointed to other ways cancer may happen. Some people hypothesize that cells put out energy fields that can affect the functions of other cells, turning stem cells into other cell types, or healing damaged tissues. It has also been shown that cancer can develop when cells’ regenerative ability is weakened or disturbed.

The body is capable of reversing this damage, but only if the fields from its healthy cells can overpower that of the cancer. If this cannot happen, the cancer continues to spread, converting some healthy cells and even outright destroying others. Cells exposed to radiation can also cause this “domino effect”.

Mainstream explanations of cancer, as with other health problems, continue to ignore environmental implications when studying it. By passing cancer off as a product of genetic mutation, they ignore other factors in cell structure and function that can further explain cancer.

Cancer in chimney sweeps was found to occur due to overexposure to soot, which has similar chemical properties (and biological effects) to estrogen. Studies have further proved that too much exposure to estrogen can cause cancer, and that progesterone, as an antagonist of estrogen, can stop it.

When estrogen is in the body, enzymes break it down into other substances that still can have a harmful effect on tissues. They cause cells to divide rapidly, which can lead to the creation of tumors and cancer. Progesterone works against estrogen by stopping enzymes from breaking it down, preventing too much division of cells. It balances many enzymes and substances in the body, such as histamines, which promote inflammation and the effects of estrogen. In the brain, these effects can include epilepsy and hypomania that mimics the effects of cocaine use. All of this means that progesterone can prevent the over-division and production of cancer cells by promoting a healthy environment for cells in the body, reducing cell stress, and preventing early death of healthy cells.

The genetic differences that are currently theorized to cause cancer have a deeper cause: disrupted metabolism and damaged cell division, which eventually can impact genes. An unhealthy, imbalanced bodily environment, such as one with an overabundance of estrogen, creates more abnormal cells, and the body loses its ability to repair these cells. As a result, cancer will continue to spread throughout the body.

Today’s cancer treatments focus on killing cancerous cells, rather than treating the underlying conditions that cause the appearance of these cells. Studies attempting to incorporate progesterone into cancer treatment have been carried out improperly, causing doctors to draw incorrect conclusions about its functions and effects. By reducing the amount of estrogen in the body, reducing inflammation, and removing dietary substances which promote it, such as polyunsaturated fats, people can improve the cellular environment of their body and reduce cancer risk–and progesterone helps in doing all of these things.