Easy Ways to Lower Your Risk of Developing Ovarian Cancer

Photo credit: bigstock.com

Photo credit: bigstock.com

Still another study found that taking low doses of the opioid antagonist naltrexone (LDN) can have a strong antitumor effect on ovarian cancer in tests done in tissue culture. Using LDN causes an elevation in the body’s own natural opioids and stimulates the opioid receptors.

Low dose naltrexone (LDN) is a pharmacologically active opioid, which is usually prescribed to treat drug and alcohol addiction. It’s typically given in doses of between 50mg and 300mg. This is an FDA approved drug that has been approved for more than 20 years.

However, scientists recently discovered that very low doses, between 3 and 4.5mg, might just be able to successfully treat cancer malignancies. It might also treat a wide variety of autoimmune diseases such as MS, Parkinson’s disease, Crohn’s disease, and rheumatoid arthritis. It’s though that LDN’s immune support allow the body to use its own chemistry to fight cancer and many other diseases.

It’s well known that conventional cancer treatment does next to nothing when it comes to silent cancer killers such as ovarian cancer. In fact, the mortality rates for ovarian cancer have not improved in more than 30 years. However, it’s interesting to note that the latest study, done on animals, showed impressive results with LDN when it comes to treating ovarian cancer.

As of this writing, LDN is a prescription drug so you will need a doctor to issue a prescription for you, but you might need to present him with the study to explain why you want it. If you have ovarian cancer, talk to your doctor about taking LDN. It’s inexpensive, which is why you most likely will not hear much about it anywhere else. There is simply no money in it. This is a sad fact, but true. Pharmaceutical companies are not going to be pushing this with free samples as there is no real money to make with this treatment.

 

SEE ALSO: Baby Powder and Ovarian Cancer

 

If you have ovarian cancer, talk to your oncologist about LDN therapy. If you don’t but wish to increase your chances of avoiding it, keep eating your vegetables, fruits, and drink some red wine with dinner, black tea for breakfast and perhaps at bedtime.

References:

Cancer.org

Sciencedaily.com

Uea.ac.uk

Lowdosenaltrexone.org

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