When in doubt, cut it out! That’s been the breast cancer industry’s sickening mantra for years. The moment a mammogram or biopsy turns up a tumor — or even abnormal tissue — you’ll have some mainstream surgeon in your ear promising that a lumpectomy or mastectomy will save your life. He’ll even tell you that it’s better to be safe than sorry.
But a massive new study proves that thousands of American women are being needlessly disfigured and traumatized ever single year. All thanks to aggressive breast surgery that we now know won’t add a single day to your life.
February 18, 2014 by: Reuben Chow
(NaturalNews) Various researchers and experts have highlighted several issues and limitations with using mammograms as the main method of breast cancer diagnosis. A viable alternative is thermography. Thermograms are safe, nontoxic, highly accurate and inexpensive. Continue reading
Widely used CAD mammography tool fails to find invasive breast cancer, causes needless tests and stress
Thursday, July 28, 2011 by: S. L. Baker
(NaturalNews) Computer-aided detection (CAD) technology, which analyzes mammography images and marks suspicious areas for radiologists to review, has been widely hyped and pushed on women as a way to insure invasive breast cancer is spotted on mammograms. And it has grown into a huge industry, adding millions of dollars to the cost of healthcare. The problem is, CAD simply doesn’t work — at all. Continue reading
Tuesday, October, 2010
by Mike Adams
(NaturalNews) Now that we’re in the midst of “Breast Cancer Awareness Month” — with all its pinkwashing nonsense at full tilt — it brings up the question of why the month is named an “awareness” month. Why not name it “Breast Cancer Prevention Month?” The answer to that question, it turns out, reveals a number of interesting things about the cancer industry that the general public isn’t supposed to know.
For starters, you’re only supposed to be “aware” of breast cancer, but you’re not supposed to actually prevent it. The whole point of this awareness month is not actually to increase awareness of breast cancer — virtually everyone is already aware of the existence of the disease — but rather to increase fear so that more women will go get screened for cancer. They should really call it the “Be Afraid of Breast Cancer Month.” Continue reading