Many doctors champion the use of oxygen and its therapeutic use in the treatment of cancer and other diseases.
If using highly dangerous cancer-causing radiation to diagnose and treat cancer is the best modern medicine can come up with then we should feel sorry for humans as well as the practice of modern medicine.
Normalizing the oxygen supply in tumors may inhibit the progression of cancer, according to a study published in the journal Nature.
A low-risk medical treatment appears to have had a profound effect on the recovery of a toddler-age drowning victim who suffered serious neurological damage. Dr. Paul Harch, Clinical Professor and Director of Hyperbaric Medicine at LSU Health New Orleans School of Medicine, and Dr. Edward Fogarty, at the University of North Dakota School of Medicine, report the case of the reversal of brain volume loss in a two-year-old drowning victim unresponsive to all stimuli treated with normobaric oxygen (oxygen at sea level) and hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT).
EWOT is a treatment and therapy designed to improve health through the use of increased oxygenation along with aerobic exercise.
You might be familiar with hyperbaric oxygen treatment, in which a patient breathes in extra oxygen while inside a pressurized chamber, as a therapy for the bends and carbon monoxide poisoning.
Two weeks ago, in the audio podcast with Alex Tarris “Shattering The Myths Of Detox Therapy, Infrared Saunas, Health Scams & More”, we discussed both hypoxia (low oxygen availability) and hyperoxia (high oxygen availability) and the therapeutic and performance-enhancing benefits of both of these strategies.
Current figures around the world show that you (and everyone you know) have a 50/50 chance of getting cancer. You need to swing the odds in your favor and there is a wonderful element that can help you do it. You can use oxygen to kill cancer cells. Sound ridiculous? Intuitively, you would think that a cancer cell that didn’t get enough oxygen would shrink and die…but that isn’t the case at all.
Hyperbaric chamber helps slow-healing wounds
In the UK and Ireland about 5,000 patients regularly have oxygen therapy lasting about an hour in chambers holding up to 12 people.