The cancer industry is probably the most prosperous business in the United States. In 2014, there will be an estimated 1,665,540 new cancer cases diagnosed and 585,720 cancer deaths in the US. $6 billion of tax-payer funds are cycled through various federal agencies for cancer research, such as the National Cancer Institute (NCI). The NCI states that the medical costs of cancer care are $125 billion, with a projected 39 percent increase to $173 billion by 2020.
The simple fact is that the cancer industry employs too many people and produces too much income to allow a cure to be found. All of the current research on cancer drugs is based on the premise that the cancer market will grow, not shrink.
John Thomas explains to us why the current cancer industry prospers while treating cancer, but cannot afford to cure it in Part I. In Part II, he surveys the various alternative cancer therapies that have been proven effective, but that are not approved by the FDA.
In Part I John P. Thomas looks at some of the scientific research concerning environmental factors and lifestyle choices that contribute to the high rate of infertility in America. One out of every six couples in the United States is infertile.
In Part II, John discusses practical steps that infertile couples can take to prepare themselves for conceiving and giving birth to a healthy child. He shares recommendations from physicians and researchers who support the use of lifestyle changes to bring about pregnancy for couples who are having difficulty conceiving.
These suggestions are intended as alternatives to medical and pharmaceutical approaches for overcoming infertility. The use of Assisted Reproductive Technology (ART) is the medical system’s approach for treating infertility. ART has high costs and serious risks, which many couples do not realize.
Could your health be suffering due to toxic fragrances hidden in perfumes, colognes, laundry products, air fresheners, and hundreds of other products?
In this four part expose, John P. Thomas looks at the growing epidemic of secondhand fragrance contamination.
In Part I, John looks at the problem of toxic fragrances contained in hundreds of products in the market today, and compares the problem of secondhand fragrance contamination to that of secondhand tobacco smoke 30 years ago.
In Part II, John exposes the fragrance industry, and discusses the difference between man-made synthetic fragrances, and natural essential oils.
In Part III, John exposes the addictive power of toxic perfumes and colognes, and explains that they contain narcotic-like substances.
In Part IV, John gives guidelines on how to shop for fragrance-free and non-toxic products.
In the appendix, we bring you the tragic story of Rosa Silk's son Brandon, who developed airborne anaphylaxis from toxic fragrances worn by other children at his school, and had his health completely ruined.