What is BEC?
19December/2014

What is BEC?

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What is BEC?

By Dr Bill E Cham

 

Eradicating skin cancer naturally and reversing skin's ageing process.

As we move into the summer months, the topic of skin cancer becomes an even more relevant one. Recent public health reports show that in almost every country skin cancer diagnoses continue to increase, reaching almost epidemic rates around the world. In Australia and New Zealand two out of three and in the United States at least one out of five people will be diagnosed with skin cancer by the age of 70. In the United States there are over 3.5 million new cases of skin cancer each year and the precancer actinic keratosis affects more than 58 million Americans.

Trillions of dollars around the world is spent on cancer research and development – yet, devastatingly, the cure rates have not increased and mortality rates have not decreased at anywhere near the same significant rate. However, through decades of research I found that nature’s ingredients present in plants can be remarkably effective in treating non-melanoma skin cancer. Biopsies taken after treatment show no residual cancer cells and there are no recurrences of the cancer when patients are followed up for over five years.

This is the compound BEC. By definition, BEC is a smart drug which focuses on a particular vulnerability of the cancer; BEC is not a generalised but rather a specific toxin to keratose, basal cell carcinomas (BCCs) and squamous cell carcinomas (SCCs) - three common types of skin cancer.1 Although the two most common types, BCCs and SCCs, are highly curable through conventional medical treatments, BEC can provide a positive alternative to the often invasive surgery and radiation
therapy options most commonly available.

Dermatologists at Royal London Hospital and nine other United Kingdom skin cancer treatment centres have supported the claims BEC can cure skin cancer.2 I discovered this drug in the fruit of a plant grown in Australia known as the ‘Devil’s Apple’ with the botanical name solanum sodomaeum reclassified as solanum linnaeanum.

The Solanaceae family of plants includes important agricultural crops such as the potato, tomato, eggplant and capsicum, including

 

For full article, please email admin@fitmedia.com.au.

 

 


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