In order to deal properly with colon cancer we need to understand and — if possible — remove the underlying causes and risk factors. We need to ask: "What else is going on inside the body that might allow colon cancer to develop?"
Accurate diagnosis of the factors behind colon cancer consists of three steps:
|Inadequate Fiber Intake||98%||Confirm|
|High Fat Diet Consequences||26%||Unlikely|
|Low DHEA||2%||Ruled out|
|Vitamin D Need||1%||Ruled out|
|Bacterial Dysbiosis||0%||Ruled out|
Have you suffered from Colon Cancer?
Possible responses:→ No / don't know
→ Yes but now resolved for over 5 years
→ Yes but now resolved for under 5 years
→ Current problem but containable
→ Current problem and aggressive/spreading
A putrefaction dysbiosis is accompanied by an increase in fecal concentrations of various bacterial enzymes which metabolize bile acids to tumor promoters.
A connection between high fat consumption and breast and colon cancer (two of the most deadly forms of the disease) has appeared in many studies.
Low fiber intakes have been strongly linked to an increased risk for developing colon cancer.
British Medical Journal, January 2010: Those with a higher level of vitamin D in their blood are less likely to develop bowel cancer than those with low levels. A study has concluded that those with the highest levels of the vitamin were at 40% lower risk of developing the disease compared with those with the lowest levels. Researchers at the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) in Lyon, France, and Imperial College London looked at vitamin D quantities in 1,248 people with bowel cancer and 1,248 controls in the largest ever study of the subject.