Tuesday, February 8, 2011
The cure for sebaceous cancer tumors
The cure for sebaceous cancer tumors?
The nature of my invention stems from reading the January 19th issue of Investor’s Business Daily entitled,
“Magnets used to attract medicine”
Time-release pills aren’t always effective because they drug doesn’t release at the optimal spot for absorption in the digestive track. Researchers at Brown University have developed a magnetic pill system they say can safely hold a pill in place while the medicine is released in the stomach. The scientists said in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences that they’ve used the procedure without harm on rats. It may one day be used to treat cancer and diabetes in humans.”
How hard would it be combine a chelated form of iron with a anticancer agent? Taxol the expensive anticancer drug was derived from the Pacific Yew tree, an evergreen. Pycnogenol is a readily available over the counter pine park extract.
Can I envision a future whereby one could take a chelated form of iron and combine it with something like pycnogenol. Use some household method such as heat to combine the two into a new molecule. And then if I wanted to take it a step further magnetize it by exposing it to the hollow cylinder of an electric magnet coil?
The method could then be used to treat cancers close to the skin surface. Where by a powerful magnet could be held to the skin surface much like a band aid.
The magnetic compound taken internally would be attracted to this magnetic field and therefore concentrate in the area of the tumor.
Walla a cheap and effective way to treat cancer tumors.
The problem with chemotherapy drugs today is that they affect more cells than the cancer cells because they have to be given in a dose high enough to kill the cancer. In other words they have a broad spectrum toxic effect on all of the cells of the body. This is one novel way to overcome this broad toxicity as a lower dose could be used and it would eventually become concentrated at the site of the cancer where the magnet is placed.
In the case of a deeper tumor arteries that led to the tumor could be targeted with the magnet as a way to direct flow of the iron based compound. What could be achieved here would be the watershed method whereby once the magnet is released the medicine concentrate flows to the area of cancer.
The strength of the magnetic field needed to target lung cancers at the depth below the skin surface could also be measured and a lung cancer patient could where the magnets under his shirt. (We would be far better off banning tobacco smoke though.)
Once the scans have been made at the doctors office the optimal placement place of the magnet could be marked with a pen with strong ink.
Could something of this nature be mixed up in the kitchen sink and household magnets used? Stay tuned, you might buy it from your pharmacist in a drink mix much like a lemonade powder packet, whereby you just add water.
Thomas Paul Murphy
Copyright 2011 Thomas Paul Murphy
Originally published at: http://inventionsneeded.blogspot.com/