Winning the War on Cancer: The Epic Journey Towards a Natural Cure
by Sylvie Beljanski
Morgan James Publishing

"The public is craving natural solutions that are effective yet affordable."

The author combines a moving personal narrative with vital information about possible natural cancer interventions that could prolong lives. Daughter of Pasteur Institute scientific researcher Mirko Beljanski, the author was immersed in the legal profession when her father was arrested in France for “deception” after publishing some controversial research papers. The papers supported his experimentation, suggesting that the use of two primary herbal compounds—Pao pereira, extracted from the bark of certain tropical trees, and Rauwolfia vomitoria, found in leaves of a shrub long used in Ayurvedic healing—can aid in the treatment of cancer. These compounds, he stated, are non-toxic, capable of eradicating cancer cells, and work in synchronization with standard forms of chemotherapy.

Expected to manage her father’s legal case, the author did far more, both then and after his demise and on up to the current day. She won a case in the European Court of Human Rights to clear his name, and then, with her scientist mother, set up the Beljanski Foundation to back legitimate, long-term experimentation with the two compounds. The medical trials showed, among other results, an 82% reduction in ovarian cancers and significant inhibition of pancreatic cancers. Beljanski traveled through the Amazon region of South America, looking for and finally locating a reliable source of the bark needed for Pao pereira. She later created the “Beljanski Approach to Wellness,” an organization dedicated to encouraging cancer victims to avoid toxins and support the body’s natural powers of rejuvenation.

The author writes with skill and emotion, demonstrating wide knowledge in numerous spheres: patents and copyrights, the US Constitution, cancer and its treatments both standard and alternative, and mastery of at least two languages. Her journeys down the Amazon reveal her as an adventurer, and her own brush with tumors and grasp of “cancer-prone” personality traits (from which she was determined to break free) give her dedication to her father’s legacy further credence. She recounts vivid childhood memories of visitors to her father at home—people first showing the ravages of disease, seeking his help, and later returning in improved health to thank him profusely. Her book chronicles not only her continued efforts in his quest but also many notable events that impelled her to keep going, such as a serendipitous meeting with a man suffering from AIDS who had successfully maintained good health with the help of Pao pereira.

The latter portion of her work includes a section on protocols for taking both compounds for specific cancers and questions to ask one’s physician about treatment options. Concluding that the compounds devised by her father will continue to be in short supply, Beljanski recommends readers affected by cancer to use naturopathic approaches to self-treatment, avoid sugars, gluten, and food additives, and advocate for better standards of conventional treatment. She states that since the “war on cancer” began in the 1970s, the disease now affects a greater proportion of the population, and many sufferers will find medical interventions have become almost impossibly expensive. In her effort to assist cancer victims, Beljanski has arranged access to a free webinar for her readers, who can also make use of a compendium of resources offered at the end of this valuable, highly organized guide.

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