Disclaimer: Consult with a doctor before deciding on a treatment plan for cancer.
pH therapies can be used to treat Candida albicans infections as well as other health conditions that may coexist with or complicate cancer. The coexistence of Candida albicans with cancer is ubiquitous for good reason and many scientists regard fungal infections and cancer as the same disease because they are the same disease. How is that possible? The answer is complicated. It requires that the reader think about cancer and Candida using an entirely different model of medicine and disease.
A basic understanding of what causes cancer is a challenge for patients who are used to the conventional model of medicine. The answer to this question is complex and multi-layered, and some of the layers are certainly more familiar (and therefore more believable) to the reader than others. Other layers challenge the basic assumptions that people have been taught to believe about what causes disease, what leads to good health, what constitutes sound medical treatment, and how to deal with degenerative as well as infectious disease. It is beyond the scope of this book to challenge the prevailing model of medicine. But it is not beyond the scope of this book to give patients the opportunity to at least glimpse this other, larger model of medicine in order to promote a positive change in the general health of people worldwide.
Germ Theory vs. the Somatidian Theory of Disease
Most Americans and westerners today ascribe to the Germ Theory of disease: the idea that specific germs cause specific symptoms and infectious disease states. We also believe in the idea of degenerative diseases: diseases that involve premature degeneration of the body without known causal agents. In conventional medicine degenerative diseases are treated using drugs that cover up the symptoms (often causing other unpleasant symptoms of disease known as side effects). But over 100 years ago, scientists discovered causal agents for degenerative disease. And while Louis Pasteur was becoming known for his Germ Theory of Disease another man named Antoin Bechamp set forth a different theory: that disease is not caused by germs, but that germs are always present when the body is diseased. In other words, Pasteur believed germs were the sole cause of disease. Bechamp believed that disease was the sole cause of germs (or at least their presence in the human body).
Ascribing to a new theory about germs and disease is a big task that needs to be undertaken gently by readers because what we believe to be true about health and disease is basic to our worldview. Challenging one’s own worldview while battling a major disease is a big challenge. It’s a worthy challenge though, especially if it leads to better health and a sense of confidence about how to care for oneself after the cancer goes away.
In conventional medicine, only a few types of cancer have been ascribed to infection. Human papillomavirus (HPV) is an excellent example of an infectious organism that’s been blamed for the development of cervical cancer. Patients willingly go to get vaccinated against HPV to avoid developing cervical cancer later in life. But conventional medicine readily denies that other types of cancer are caused by microorganisms. The idea of such a thing approaches heresy and patients find the concept of cancer-as-an-infection to be challenging. If this true, can you catch cancer from another person? Is there an antibiotic or some other type of pill that you could take to get rid of it if it’s just an infection?
These are good questions. Logical questions. But the line of seemingly “heretical” thinking doesn’t stop at infection. For scientists and cancer doctors working outside of conventional medicine, the theory about what causes cancer (and disease in general) goes one step further…
The Somatidian Theory of Cancer was developed over a century ago by several different doctors working in different countries, during different eras who all observed the same phenomenon. Dr. P. W. Von Brehmer identified a tiny microorganism in blood that he named Siphonospora polymorpha. This microorganism had the ability to change shape depending on the pH of the blood. Dr. Brehmer identified 42 different shapes that S. polymorpha could take. Antoin Bechamp also observed these organisms and called them microzymas. Later, after World War II, Dr. Gaston Naesson observed these same pleomorphic/shape-shifting organisms and called them somatids. Dr. Royal Rife developed a machine called the Rife Machine to combat a large array of microscopic organisms (many of them unnamed) using vibrational frequencies. His treatments were so successful that the machine was exiled from the United States. Dr. Livingston-Wheeler observed these same microorganisms, but didn’t realize it at the time. She noted that cancer seemed to be related in some way to tuberculosis, leprosy, and scleroderma. Her ideas were rejected by the newly emerging Cancer Industry and she was never able to follow her research far enough to discover somatids even though she was successful at developing a cancer cure using immunotherapy. Dr. Isaac Goiz, a Mexican doctor, discovered something he called the biomagnetic pair. He observed the behavior of blood cells and noted that they became “stacked” when the patient was sick. His contribution to the Somatidian Theory had to do with the fact that one microorganism often facilitates and supports the presence of a different organism with an electrically opposite charge. It is only by reversing the electrical charge of both of these organisms that health can be restored.
There is a great deal of support for Somatidian Theory, but accepting this new view of cancer and disease, while it has a lot of potential to help people heal from major diseases, also challenges the very basics of biology as a science. For example, biology textbooks today teach students that the cell is the basic units of life. But since somatids can morph into a variety of different structures some benign (like red blood cells), some malignant (like candida or cancer), and since their presence is ubiquitous in all living things from vegetables to elephants to humans, scientists who are studying these small microorganisms believe that they are actually the basic unit of life. Not only that, but these scientists say that somatids translate energy into matter. If this is true, somatids also challenge or expand on physics and chemistry.
Cancer patients who encounter this information about somatids may feel relieved by it or completely repulsed and overwhelmed by it. Those scientists and doctors who ascribe to the Somatidian Theory tend to be passionate about it because it provides a framework for developing treatment strategies that actually work to cure incurable diseases like cancer: diseases that conventional medicine can’t explain or treat. But for readers who have never heard of such a thing as somatids and shape-changing microorganisms that can cause cancer and a variety of other diseases like diabetes or cardiovascular disease, Somatidian Theory can be so overwhelming as to make patients feel like giving up rather than trying to understand it.
How most of the treatments in this series work can be explained using Somatidian Theory, but the treatments can also be explained using Germ Theory (though the Germ Theory explanations have some blind spots and they lack the elegance and simplicity of Somatidian Theory). Germ Theory and Somatidian Theory are not mutually exclusive concepts after all. There’s overlap between the two. But rather than overwhelm readers at every turn with Somatidian Theory, the authors of this web site decided to stick to the traditional Germ Theory and other theories that are more widely accepted to discuss the cancer treatments unless it’s necessary to talk about Somatidian Theory in order to fully understand the certain concepts or treatments.