New studies continue to show virus - cancer connection
The relationship of viruses to cancer is not too
surprising, considering the mounting evidence that shows that there is a
missing link in our food chain that is allowing viruses to run rampant in
on humans, animals, and even our food crops. What may surprise you most is that drug companies have sponsored extensive secret studies for the purpose of profiting from this dire situation, when in fact inexpensive and effective natural solutions exist. This entire website documents the relationships.
Of immense interest is the fact that medical hospital studies show that difficult viral respiratory illnesses common in children are readily resolved with fulvic acid dietary supplementation. Fulvic acid is a humic extract common to rich organic humus soil and also certain ancient plant deposits. Many medical studies show that humic substances, especially fulvic acids, have the power to protect against cancer AND the related cancer causing viruses. Studies often show reversal of deadly cancers and tumors using special humic substance therapies. Many studies and extensive references exist, a few of which are referenced below.
Search keywords: respiratory, tumor, virus, cancer
Also see the following articles for more information:
R. Ansorg, et al; Studies on the Antimicrobial Effect of Natural and Synthetic Humic Acids; Arzeimittelforschung 1978, 28(12), pp. 2195-2198.
Treatment of HIV Infection with Humic Acid; WO95/08335 - PCT; Mar. 30, 1995.
K.D. Thiel; et al; Comparison of the in Vitro Activities of Ammonium Humate and of Enzymically Oxidized Chlorogenic and Caffeic Acids Against Type 1 and Type 2 Human Herpes Virus; Pharmazie 1981, 36(1), pp. 50-53.
H. Schultz; Investigations on the Viricidal Effects of Humic Acids in Peat-Mull; Dtsch Tierarztl Wochenschr Jul. 1, 1965. 72(13), pp. 294-297.
R. Klocking, et al; Antiviral Properties of Humic Acids; Experientia May 15, 1972, 28(5), pp. 607-608.
G. Sydow, et al; The Effect of Phenolic Polymers on Retroviruses; Pharmazie Dec. 1986, 41(12), pp. 865-868.
R. Klocking and M. Sprossig; Experientia 1972 28(5)--pp. 607-608.
R. Klocking, et al; Antiviral Activity of Phenolic Polymers Against Type 1 Herpesvirus Hominis; Pharmazie Aug. 1978, 33(8), p. 539.
F. Schiller, et al; Results of an Oriented Clinical Trial of Ammonium Humate for the Local Treatment of Herpesvirus Hominus (HVH) Infections; Dermatol Monatsschr Jul. 1979, 165(7), pp. 505-509.
R. Klocking; Interaction of Humic Acids and Humic-Acid-Like Polymers with Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1; Humanic Substances in the Aquatic and Terrestrial Environment, Berlin 1991, pp. 408-412.
K.D. Thiel, et al; In Vitro Studies of the Antiviral
Activity of Ammonium Humate Against Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 and Type 2;
Zentralbl Bakteriol (Orig. A) Nov. 1977, 239(3), pp.
J. Schneider, et al; Inhibition of HIV-1 in Cell Culture by Synthetic Humate Analogues Derived From Hydroquinone: Mechanism of Inhibition; Virology 1996, 218(2), pp. 389-395.
R. Mentel, et al; Effectiveness of Phenol Body Polymers Against Influenza Virus A/KRASNODAR/101/59/H2N2; Biomed Biochim Acta 1983, 42(10), pp. 1353-1356.
J. Hills; et al; Inhibition of Several Strains of Influenza Virus Type A and B by Phenolic Polymers; Biomed Biochim Acta 1986, 45(9), pp. 1173-1179.
K.I. Hanninen, et al; Synthesis and Characterization of Humic Acid-Like Polymers; The Science of the Total Environment 1987, 62, pp. 201-210.
R. Klocking et al.--Interaction of Humic Acids and Humic-Acid-Like Polymers with Herpes Simplex Virus Type 1 Humic Substances in the Aquatic and Terrestrial Environment New York; Springer-Verlag 1989, pp. 407-412.
D. Schols, et al; Selective Inhibitory Activity of
Polyhydroxycarboxylates Derived From Phenolic Compounds
Against Human Immunodeficiency Virus Replication; Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes 1991, 4(7), pp. 677-685.
M. Cushman, et al; Synthesis and Anti-Hiv Activities of Low Molecular Weight Aurintricarboxylic Acid Fragments and Related Compounds; Journal of Medicinal Chemistry 1991, 34(1), pp. 337-342.
M. Robert Gero, et al; Biochemical Study of Humus Action of
a Proteolytic Enzyme on Natural and Synthetic Humic Polymers and Those of
Microbial Origin--Ann Inst Pasteur (Paris) Dec. 1967,
113(6), pp. 903-909.
M. Jakubiec; et al; Comparison of the Effect of Natural and Synthetic Humates and EDTA on the Growth of Escherichia coli; Abstract not available.
R. Ansorg; et al; Studies on the Antimicrobial Effect on Natural and Synthetic Humic Acids; Arzneimittleforschung 1978, 28(12, pp. 2195-2198.
M. Cushman, P. Wang, S. H. Chang, C. Wild, E. De Clercq, D. Schols, M. E. Goldman, and J. A. Bowen, J. Med. Chem. 1991, 34(1), 329-337
M. Cushman, S. Kanamathareddy, E. De Clercq, D. Schols, M. E. Goldman, and J. A. Bowen, J. Med. Chem. 1991, 34(1), 337-342
D. Schols, P. Wutzler, R. Klocking, B. Helbig, and E. De Clercq, J. Acquir. Immune Defic. Syndr. 1991, 4(7), 677-685
S. Loya, R. Tal, A. Hizi, S. Issacs, Y. Kashman, and Y. Loya, J. Nat. Prod. 1993, 56(12), 2120-2125
J. Schneider, R. Weis, C. Manner, B, Kary, A. Werner, B. J. Seubert, and U. N. Riede, Virology 1996, 218(2), 389-395