Imagine you’re working in a drug company.
Suddenly, you stumble across a natural compound that’s
- 10,000 times more toxic to colon cancer cells than a common chemo drug
- lethal to 12 different kinds of malignant cells, especially those that cause lung, prostate, and breast cancers
- safe enough that it protects healthy cells instead of killing them
- doesn’t cause extreme nausea or hair loss
- and this treatment doesn’t make cancer patients drop huge amounts of weight, get weak, or compromise their immune systems
Wouldn’t you naturally want people to know about it? Think about how many lives it could save how much suffering it could wipe awayhow much a discovery like this could change the face of medicine forever!
Don’t get me wrong. I’m not trying to question your common decency. Far from it. What I’m suggesting is that I think you’d be as shocked as I was when I found out what I’m about to tell you
One of America’s billion-dollar drug companies sat on this very same super-potent, super-safe cancer treatment — for seven years!
The web of intrigue I’m about to unravel is as compelling as any Hollywood plot. How so?
Picture this. Scene: The Amazon. Act One: A drug company with a billion-dollar bank account discovers two phytochemicals trapped in the seeds of a plant that grows here in the jungle.
These naturally occurring chemicals literally destroy cancer cells. And without harming healthy cells. In fact, extracts from the same plant actually boost immunity!
Does the drug company tell the world? Call the newspapers?
Not on your life.
Instead, it’s Act Two: The company orders researchers into the lab to isolate the natural chemicals so they can crank out a patented, prescription version of the drug. They do this for seven years before they finally give up the synthesized version just isn’t working. (And you can’t patent natural compounds — it’s against the law.)
So what do they do next?
Act Three: Instead of publishing their findings, they box up the research and put it away to collect dustnever to be seen again.
The End? Not quite.
To Your Good Health,
Manager HSI e-Alert