Cancer cell

Today in our society, the probability of you getting cancer is very large.

It doesn’t mean these are all Malignant, far from it. It does mean it can be triggered any time, special when you are in an environment there are Feasible for establishment and growth.

Daily we are surrounded by pollution, micro plast, chemicals, metallic and micro-particle, we either eat, breath or carry/use. Our skin, lungs and digestive system are like open sores just waiting for the particle to enter into our body.

No matter what we do, we cannot “avoid it” or “run” from it.

As the particles enter into the body, the body detects the particle as foreign objects the cells attack such a particle in the process of trying to repair and remove. When the cells are not able to dissolve the particle for some odd reason, it used the membrane of the internal tissue to strengthen and minimize the repair time, no just for the particle, but also for the cells there have been damage.

When this happens, the micro particle along with part of the cell are pushed through the membrane and into the lymph node or the blood stream where it becomes apoptosis and cell loses its function to become self-destruct. Instead the cells starts to divide and become cancerous.

Each cancer cell starts to grow, and in the growth, it creates tentacles as we see them on an octopus. the more tentacles, the stronger the cancerous cell become.

In a lifetime such a cell, can grow up to several 100’s tentacles, depending on the size and form of the cancer(area)

In our daily life(moving/sitting/sleeping), depending on where the cancer sits, these tiny tentacles can be ripped from its hosts, and drift until it is ready to attach itself somewhere else in the body.

The main cancer cell will grow another tentacle to replace the one there has been removed.

Each of these tentacles can when a drift find, a new place to form a similar if not stronger replacement for its missing host.

Creating a new host

For such a tentacle to be able to create a host, it has to have not just a “conscious awareness”, but also a true “blueprint” copy of previous host.

It can take weeks sometimes months for such a tentacle to find a suitable place for it to attach itself and create a new host.

When treating such a cancer cell, the tentacles are often “forgotten,” and when cutting/removing the host, it is often the tentacles are left behind.

When this happens, the tentacles are still able to create new life somewhere else, and as soon as the main host has been removed, the tentacles is set into motion.

Cancer cells as we know them today, needs to be treated in an area of 10 x 10 of the size of the cancer host incl. the area of where all tentacles are sitting, to make sure everything is treated.

If not, this will create a possibility for them to move and create another host somewhere else in the body with the build in “blueprint”

The way of treating cancer is not to kill of the rest of the body, as it is done today, but merely to make sure the area is reduced to a minimum, where only the host is.

The area of 10 x 10 needs to be shocked so the tentacles contracts back to the host or the conscious cells dies, so each of the tentacles can no longer produce additional host if leaving the main host.

Often you will get the same result if you use a similar procedure on an octopus. It will remove its’ arm from the place of placement and contract them into the body.

At that point you are able to treat and kill off the host, without the tentacle spreading.

The only way to securely remove cancer cells is by vibrational heat, or nano cells there after its purpose has an expiration date. “Micro-burst of electroshock”. It means the nearby area needs to be covered, as the dimension of the cancer, by x 10.  If a dead tentacle starts to drift, it will not have the possibility to attach itself and create a new host

Digital illustration of cancer cells in human body

Reference: Dr John Lewis at the University of Alberta (Edmonton, AB) and the Lawson Health Research Institute (London, ON)
University Alberta Canada

Copyright @Kristin Vibeke Tranum