Russian explorer's cure WIPES OUT cancer cells that chemo can't TOUCH

Russian explorer’s cure WIPES OUT cancer cells that chemo can’t TOUCH

We’ve been learning about the great explorers ever since we were schoolkids.

There was Columbus in the New World… and Marco Polo in China.

And lots of times, they weren’t just discovering new lands.

They found plants and other natural remedies in the farthest corners of the world… hidden treasures that UNLOCKED modern medical mysteries.

But there’s one explorer who’s been practically lost to history.

In the 1800s, a Russian geographer named Richard Maack braved the icy depths of Siberia.

And deep in the tundra he discovered something AMAZING…

It was a CURE for one of the toughest types of cancer around… one that responds to NO chemotherapy drug out there.

A lean, mean, cancer-killing machine

You might not think you’d see any plants at all off the coast of the Arctic Ocean…

But Maack found a miraculous, leafy tree along the Amur River, later named Maackia amurensis in his honor.

It’s actually a member of the pea family — and it can withstand impossibly dry conditions, like what you’d find in the Siberian tundra.

The seed of the Amur maackia tree contains a type of protein called a lectin.

And Maackia amurensis seed lectin – or MASL for short – may just hold the key to achieving complete REMISSION from the most common type of mouth cancer.

Oral squamous cell carcinoma constitutes over 90% of oral cancers… and for most of those cases, cancer growth is promoted by a receptor called podoplanin.

Slam the brakes on podoplanin, and you can STOP the cancer from moving and spreading to other areas of your head and neck.

And MASL can do just that.

You see, early-stage oral cancers do respond well to surgery and radiation… but not if your cancer has already reached a later stage.

Then, your chances plummet.

And anybody who’s had their mouth cut open or burned with radiation can tell you how it’s darn near impossible to eat or even speak afterwards.

Even then, the cancer comes back in 76% of patients.

Or, worse yet, it spreads.

In a 2015 study, researchers from Rowan University in New Jersey found that even the tiniest concentrations of MASL can:

  • stop cancer cells from growing by as much as 80%, and
  • stop tumor cells from moving by about 30%.

And it starts working within minutes.

Now, some cancer cells have learned to resist cancer-fighting agents that try to force them to kill themselves in a form of “cell suicide,” a process called apoptosis.

But MASL doesn’t even bother with that.

At higher concentrations, it kills cancer cells directly.

The Maackia tree does bear fruit that you can eat – actually it’s more like a pea pod – but you won’t find them just hanging around your neighborhood.

MASL isn’t currently available in supplement form, but you can find similar compounds from other plants – ones that have plenty of cancer-fighting potential – in lectin formulas and “supergreen” blends.

My money’s on MASL emerging as an alternative cancer treatment somewhere abroad first (there’s lots of overseas research happening right now).

Keep an eye out for updates right here in eAlert.