SUBJECT: GRAPHIC PHOTOS OF BLACK (ESCHAROTIC, CANCER) SALVE TREATMENT
Photos of a documented case of neck cancer, treated 8 years unsuccessfully with "orthodox" medicine, then effectively with a bloodroot salve slightly different than our older formula--from the excellent Dan Raber website: http://cancerx.org
"Escharotic salves and pastes represent a botanical approach to cancer treatment. They are mostly applied topically, but can also be taken internally. The efficacy of a well-prepared cancer salve is 100%. This doesn't mean that it is the appropriate treatment for all cancers, but when applied, it always works. What is this medication, and what does it do?..."
"BOTANICAL SURGERY" This treatment is a two-salve modality. It reportedly only reacts in the presence of cancerous tissue, but my experience suggests it works on any abnormal or diseased tissue, though not on healthy tissue. More information is provided on the Cancer Salves page.
Two other cancer salve treatment
(Medulablastoma of the brain
Progressive photos of "Botanical Surgery" on a painful lump
in my left thigh that suddenly developed in the location of a soft tissue
injury that incurred around 1975. Other photos have been added and some
"borrowed" from other important sites.
first eschar shown here (14) loosened and
came out on June 2nd. Unfortunately, it broke off instead of detaching
itself. Most of the process was photographed as it happened. It had
to be repeated (18).
Mucus and pus will seep out as diseased tissue liquefies and drains from the lesion (16). The light salve (22) is applied every day until the lesion heals completely. There should be no infection nor complications if the diseased tissue has been expelled. The red area (8, 9) around the eschar is completely normal and always occurs. It may cause some scarring. Like most scars, it will usually fade with time. Anti-scarring agents can be used, such as emu oil, good quality vitamin E oil, etc.
One photo shows a broken root at 1:00 and possibly at 11:00, and attached roots at the 4:00 and 5:00 positions (13). The broken one (s) at the top occurred when an attempt was made to lift the eschar enough to photograph underneath. The largest one broke when the eschar was hanging from it. When a root breaks, it causes a distinctive deep, throbbing, sickening pain which continues for some time afterwards.
The look of the eschar changes (12) because I attempted to scrape off the light salve to photograph the eschar, but apparently took the top thin layer of the eschar with the salve. What showed underneath shocked me when I saw the photo. This shot of the interior of a live, attached eschar may be the first ever seen in a photograph.
May 29th: The first 10 days were unexpectedly painful. I don't know if the injury turned into a tumor or is malignant, but after 30 years without healing, it is certainly abnormal. The pain eased up on the 14th day, even though it looked gross and terrible.
June 3rd:The eschar came out sooner than expected (15) without any good, clear photos of the attachment by the roots immediately before it came off. In fact, it was hanging by one big root (15, at the 1:00 o'clock position) and I foolishly walked across the house with it like that, unsupported, to get a camera, and it broke off. That means trouble. Normally, the roots absorb up into the scab or just dissolve (?), allowing the eschar to detach without pain and clean tissue is left underneath. Now I have to go back after the roots left inside my leg.
An immediate application of light salve in the open wound caused some stinging for about 30 minutes, which then eased up some, but has continued intermittently. It draws pus from the tissues and probably will continue to do so until the hole closes up. There is an odd knob of flesh on the top side. Some researchers think the salve is a "caustic" which just indiscriminately burns whatever tissue it is applied to. However, it appears more discriminating than that.
A sick friend of mine did a salve treatment and only the slightest reaction on the skin was seen and it never developed into an eschar. I gave her some of my salve to use, so that wasn't a factor. Also, the salve was applied to a large mole on my granddaughter, and didn't even redden the skin, while the same salve on a mole her grandfather had that looked like melanoma caused an immediate and severe reaction. (See photos on second salve photo journal page.)
As soon as the wound heals up enough, another application of black salve (18) followed by the light salve is made. The second process goes much more quickly. A whole new mature eschar forms under the black salve in less than ten hours (19). The first time around, that process took a full week and two applications of black salve seven days apart. (Photos 1-6) Yes, there was pain, but I got through it with nothing more than an herb (Kava Kava, purchased cheaply at Walmart) for pain.
In my observations and experience, the body responds to the salve as it will. A perfectly round application of salve doesn't necessarily mean a round eschar of the same size (14), as is also demonstrated in photo 20, when a small, new eschar appears separately from the main one in an area that was all covered by black salve.
The eschar is thick and rubbery/crumbly in texture. The bloody-looking photo shows the eschar after it was bumped by the family dog jumping up on my leg. Normally there is no bleeding involved. After the eschar detaches, there is very little pain no matter how deep the hole is.
June 15th: The black salve is reapplied (18). The pain was far more intense this time and I had some sleepless nights. When the bandaging was removed the next morning, an eschar had formed in just a matter of hours, indicating the renewed treatment had been badly needed to go after the roots. Next to the newly formed eschar was a second small spot (19, 20).
June 20th: This has been a rough go-around with the second black salve treatment. I started using higher quality (more expensive than the Walmart variety) Kava Kava--an herb remedy from the health food store--for pain management, which has helped, but the pain comes intermittently and has been intense at times, mostly at night. I could feel the salve clawing deep into my thigh and a pulling sensation and spasms in the thigh muscle going from the knee to the groin--the exact area where extreme bruising manifested after the injury. It must have been a mess in there. I hate to think where this would have gone if left untreated much longer. Also, there was a lot more drainage of watery, bloody pus this time around. The instructions say to make a second application of black salve a week after the first, but when the eschar forms so solidly right away it isn't necessary.
5th: When the treatment was done a second time, it brought
up a small new eschar (28,29,30). While the larger area resolved quickly,
detached and healed, the smaller area went through the whole process
more slowly and independently. When the small one was first starting
to detach, one large root mass was observed underneath, which separated
into several hair-like roots. It appeared to have come off clean, with
no sign of breakage. It was much more shallow than the main eschar.
The beginning of it shows in photo 20 on the right, and in photo 21
at the top. Oddly enough, the other eschars came up yellowish. The last
one was black, like in the Dan Raber wrist cancer photos on the next
CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE More Photos
Dianne Jacobs Thompson Est. 2003
Also http://legaljustice4john.com The Misdiagnosis of "Shaken Baby Syndrome" --an unproven theory without scientific support, now in disrepute and wreaking legal and medical havoc world-wide
Author publication: NEXUS MAGAZINE "Seawater--A Safe Blood Plasma Substitute?"
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