Anti-Cancer 120 Capsules

Anti-Cancer 120 Capsules

R350.00 Incl. VAT

0.0/5

A natural herbal supplement containing ingredients that enhance the body’s natural ability to arrest the growth of tumours. Contains immune-boosting and modulating herbs to help repair damaged cells.

Research shows that the ingredients have cancer prevention and anti-tumour properties. Most herbs used have immune-modulating and -boosting effects, which may assist the body in repairing damaged cells.
Pygeum and Pomegranate is widely used to treat prostate problems and assist the body to build up defences against cancer.

Sutherlandia, also called ‘cancer bush’ is widely used in the treatment of all types of cancer; therefore also included in our Skin Cancer cream, which is used with great success due to the properties of this herb.

Benefits:
– Anti-tumour properties.
– Assist the body in arresting the growth of tumours.
– Cancer prevention properties.
– Assist the body to fight cancer.
– Immune-modulator and booster.
– Repairs damaged cells.
– Tumour shrinking properties.

The process of Cancer

Initiation: The start of the problem in cancer happens when the DNA inside a cell gets messed up. This can happen due to things like smoking, sun exposure, or wrong cell division. Certain genes in our body can either promote normal cell growth (proto-oncogenes) or suppress it (tumour suppressor genes). Mutations in these genes can lead to uncontrolled cell growth, which is a key step in cancer development. In some cancers, hormones like oestrogen can play a role in making cells grow uncontrollably.

Promotion: After the DNA is messed up, there are factors that encourage the messed-up cells to grow and survive. This could be due to things like chronic inflammation or exposure to certain chemicals. Enzymes help cells remodel their surroundings, and certain pathways inside cells can go haywire, making cells grow too much.
Cancer cells can also make new blood vessels grow around them to get more nutrients, helping the tumour grow.

Progression: The messed-up cells keep changing their DNA, becoming even more unstable. This can make some cells in the tumour more aggressive. Normal cells have limits to how much they can divide, but cancer cells find ways around these limits, allowing them to keep dividing.

Cancer cells can trick the immune system into not attacking them, giving them a chance to grow.

Role of Mitochondria in Cancer: In cancer, cells change the way they get energy. Instead of using a more efficient method, they choose a less efficient one, even when oxygen is available. The DNA inside the energy-producing part of the cell (mitochondria) can also get messed up, affecting how the cell uses energy. Cancer cells find ways to avoid dying when they should, which is usually a process controlled by mitochondria.

Role of Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER) in Cancer: When things get stressful inside the cell, like a pile-up of misfolded proteins, it can contribute to cancer. The endoplasmic reticulum helps cells make things like fats and membranes. Cancer cells can use this to grow faster. Calcium signals in the cell can get mixed up, affecting how the cell behaves, including its growth and death.

The endoplasmic reticulum and mitochondria work together, and when this teamwork goes wrong, it can affect how cancer cells behave.

Which diseases in the body can change into cancer and why?

Certain diseases or conditions can increase the risk of developing cancer. It’s important to note that not all individuals with these conditions will develop cancer, but having these conditions may elevate the risk.

Some examples include:

– Chronic Inflammation: Conditions like chronic inflammatory bowel diseases (e.g., Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis) and chronic viral infections (e.g., hepatitis B or C, human papillomavirus) can lead to long-term inflammation. Prolonged inflammation may increase the risk of genetic mutations that can contribute to cancer development.

– Chronic Gastritis and Ulcers: Long-term inflammation of the stomach lining (chronic gastritis) or persistent stomach ulcers can elevate the risk of stomach cancer. Infection with Helicobacter pylori, a bacterium associated with these conditions, is a significant risk factor.

Chronic Liver Disease: Conditions such as cirrhosis, often caused by chronic alcohol consumption or viral hepatitis infections (hepatitis B or C), increase the risk of liver cancer.

Chronic Lung Diseases: Individuals with chronic lung diseases, such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and pulmonary fibrosis, may have an increased risk of lung cancer, particularly if they are smokers.

Chronic Kidney Disease: Chronic kidney disease, especially in individuals undergoing long-term dialysis, is associated with an elevated risk of kidney cancer.

Barrett’s Oesophagus: Chronic gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) can lead to a condition called Barrett’s oesophagus, where the normal lining of the oesophagus is replaced by tissue similar to that found in the intestines. Barrett’s oesophagus increases the risk of oesophageal cancer.

Certain Genetic Conditions: Inherited genetic mutations can predispose individuals to certain types of cancer. For example, individuals with mutations in the BRCA1 or BRCA2 genes have a higher risk of breast and ovarian cancers.

Immunodeficiency Disorders: Conditions that weaken the immune system, such as HIV/AIDS or organ transplantation with immunosuppressive therapy, increase the risk of developing certain cancers, including lymphomas and Kaposi’s sarcoma.

Hormonal Imbalances: Hormonal imbalances, such as prolonged exposure to oestrogen without progesterone in postmenopausal women, can increase the risk of developing breast cancer.

 

A natural herbal supplement containing ingredients that enhance the body’s natural ability to arrest the growth of tumours. Contains immune-boosting and modulating herbs to help repair damaged cells.

Research shows that the ingredients have cancer prevention and anti-tumour properties. Most herbs used have immune-modulating and -boosting effects, which may assist the body in repairing damaged cells.
Pygeum and Pomegranate is widely used to treat prostate problems and assist the body to build up defences against cancer.

Sutherlandia, also called ‘cancer bush’ is widely used in the treatment of all types of cancer; therefore also included in our Skin Cancer cream, which is used with great success due to the properties of this herb.

Benefits:
– Anti-tumour properties.
– Assist the body in arresting the growth of tumours.
– Cancer prevention properties.
– Assist the body to fight cancer.
– Immune-modulator and booster.
– Repairs damaged cells.
– Tumour shrinking properties.

The process of Cancer

Initiation: The start of the problem in cancer happens when the DNA inside a cell gets messed up. This can happen due to things like smoking, sun exposure, or wrong cell division. Certain genes in our body can either promote normal cell growth (proto-oncogenes) or suppress it (tumour suppressor genes). Mutations in these genes can lead to uncontrolled cell growth, which is a key step in cancer development. In some cancers, hormones like oestrogen can play a role in making cells grow uncontrollably.

Promotion: After the DNA is messed up, there are factors that encourage the messed-up cells to grow and survive. This could be due to things like chronic inflammation or exposure to certain chemicals. Enzymes help cells remodel their surroundings, and certain pathways inside cells can go haywire, making cells grow too much.
Cancer cells can also make new blood vessels grow around them to get more nutrients, helping the tumour grow.

Progression: The messed-up cells keep changing their DNA, becoming even more unstable. This can make some cells in the tumour more aggressive. Normal cells have limits to how much they can divide, but cancer cells find ways around these limits, allowing them to keep dividing.

Cancer cells can trick the immune system into not attacking them, giving them a chance to grow.

Role of Mitochondria in Cancer: In cancer, cells change the way they get energy. Instead of using a more efficient method, they choose a less efficient one, even when oxygen is available. The DNA inside the energy-producing part of the cell (mitochondria) can also get messed up, affecting how the cell uses energy. Cancer cells find ways to avoid dying when they should, which is usually a process controlled by mitochondria.

Role of Endoplasmic Reticulum (ER) in Cancer: When things get stressful inside the cell, like a pile-up of misfolded proteins, it can contribute to cancer. The endoplasmic reticulum helps cells make things like fats and membranes. Cancer cells can use this to grow faster. Calcium signals in the cell can get mixed up, affecting how the cell behaves, including its growth and death.

The endoplasmic reticulum and mitochondria work together, and when this teamwork goes wrong, it can affect how cancer cells behave.

Which diseases in the body can change into cancer and why?

Certain diseases or conditions can increase the risk of developing cancer. It’s important to note that not all individuals with these conditions will develop cancer, but having these conditions may elevate the risk.

Some examples include:

– Chronic Inflammation: Conditions like chronic inflammatory bowel diseases (e.g., Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis) and chronic viral infections (e.g., hepatitis B or C, human papillomavirus) can lead to long-term inflammation. Prolonged inflammation may increase the risk of genetic mutations that can contribute to cancer development.

– Chronic Gastritis and Ulcers: Long-term inflammation of the stomach lining (chronic gastritis) or persistent stomach ulcers can elevate the risk of stomach cancer. Infection with Helicobacter pylori, a bacterium associated with these conditions, is a significant risk factor.

Chronic Liver Disease: Conditions such as cirrhosis, often caused by chronic alcohol consumption or viral hepatitis infections (hepatitis B or C), increase the risk of liver cancer.

Chronic Lung Diseases: Individuals with chronic lung diseases, such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and pulmonary fibrosis, may have an increased risk of lung cancer, particularly if they are smokers.

Chronic Kidney Disease: Chronic kidney disease, especially in individuals undergoing long-term dialysis, is associated with an elevated risk of kidney cancer.

Barrett’s Oesophagus: Chronic gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) can lead to a condition called Barrett’s oesophagus, where the normal lining of the oesophagus is replaced by tissue similar to that found in the intestines. Barrett’s oesophagus increases the risk of oesophageal cancer.

Certain Genetic Conditions: Inherited genetic mutations can predispose individuals to certain types of cancer. For example, individuals with mutations in the BRCA1 or BRCA2 genes have a higher risk of breast and ovarian cancers.

Immunodeficiency Disorders: Conditions that weaken the immune system, such as HIV/AIDS or organ transplantation with immunosuppressive therapy, increase the risk of developing certain cancers, including lymphomas and Kaposi’s sarcoma.

Hormonal Imbalances: Hormonal imbalances, such as prolonged exposure to oestrogen without progesterone in postmenopausal women, can increase the risk of developing breast cancer.

 

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