Defeating Basal Cell Carcinoma with Model A

Posted by | April 3, 2013 | Stay Tuned Blog, Testimonials | One Comment

My approach to life is that it’s an adventure, with interesting problems to solve. This is reflected in my approach to health, which involves both learning from others and some trial and error. I try different things and learn what works and what doesn’t work. Of course I’ve had lots of failures and I try to learn from them. And I enjoy talking to and learning from the people at JWLABS. I’m responsible for my own health and therefore make my own health decisions.

I don’t fear cancer, but view cancer as an interesting problem to solve. I don’t suggest that others use my approach to health, but I have been successful more than once working with the people at JWLABS. They are not medical practitioners, but their Model A and their thoughtful coaching has proven to be invaluable to me and my wife.

I’ve had the Model A Rife Machine for several years and used it about two times a month with the electrodes on my feet for an hour each time. About eight months ago I got a sore that oozed two or three drops of blood each day on the side of my jaw with a large lump under it. I also had a similar sore on my back, but without the lump and without any bleeding. After about two months I got concerned and increased the use of the Rife Machine to twice a week. After about two months the lump under the sore on my face disappeared, but the sore remained. I continued to use the machine for several more months with no further improvement.

My dermatologist did a biopsy on the two sores and said that they were both basal cell carcinoma. The doctor set up a surgery date in six weeks. I didn’t want surgery, and below is the alternative action I took.

During the next five weeks I used the Rife Machine about four times a week for one hour sessions, placing the electrodes directly on the sores instead of on my feet. During the first two days the sore on my face bled two or three drops while using the Rife Machine and another two or three drops during the day. On the third day and through the rest of the week, there was no bleeding while using the Rife Machine or during the rest of the day. By the end of the first week, the sores were dry with a scab and the diameter of the sore had been reduced from half of an inch to 1/4 inch. By the end of the fifth week there was a small pink spot about 1/8 of an inch in diameter where the sores used to be.

The next week I saw my dermatologist and he was not impressed. He wanted to perform surgery to remove the cancer. Instead, I insisted that he do the biopsies again and he said that he was 100% certain that the results would be the same. He said that skin cancer does not get better and the only thing that can be done is surgery. I may be the only person this dermatologist ever had who insisted on another biopsy rather than going along with his recommendation of surgery.

While I was in my doctor’s office, I felt like I was on a medical production line. The doctor identifies possible skin cancer and the next step is to do a biopsy. Then the next step if it’s cancer is to do surgery. No talking, no thinking, just follow the doctor’s orders. These doctors adopt a God-like approach and their patients become their willing followers.

It’s helpful to understand how doctors make their money and how this affects their approach to medical issues and their patient’s health. Most doctors lose money on office visits, but make money by finding problems during the office visit that they can resolve thru surgery or some other medical procedure. Without surgery or these other medical procedures, many doctors couldn’t afford to be in business. A lot of this has to do with how doctors are reimbursed by insurance companies.

A few days later I got the results of the biopsies. There was no cancer on my back, but I still had cancer on the face although it had decreased in size.

I had a discussion with my doctor’s technician on my biopsies and he shared the views of the doctor. He said that cancer doesn’t go away on its own; it must be removed by surgery. He said that the cancer went away on my back because the biopsy is surgery and it was the biopsy that removed the cancer. As for the cancer on my face, the biopsy removed some of the cancer which is why the second biopsy found less cancer.

This is the first time that I had heard that cancer could be cured by a biopsy! A biopsy is minor surgery that does remove tissue. So I guess you can see the logic doctors are using. It’s more like a half-truth that doctors hide behind. Doctors need a reason to explain their failures and this reason seemed to satisfy them. I promptly changed doctors and my new dermatologist didn’t find any cancer at all.

My new dermatologist didn’t accept any insurance, so the full payment came from me. The difference in service was incredible! I was able to have a good one-on-one conversation with the new doctor. She went over the options with me, without pushing me in any direction. She understood that the medical decisions were mine to make, not hers.

I suggest that if anyone can afford it, they should get away from using insurance. The way that insurance companies are reimbursing doctors determines the procedures they urge you to undergo. In my opinion, these doctors are deciding what’s best for them financially rather than what’s best for their patients.

Be sure to talk to John and Cherry at JWLABS to discuss how to address your medical issues with the Model A. If I had consulted with them during this experience, it would have shortened my treatment time.

I feel that the Rife Machine empowers me. I don’t fear cancer because I know it’s often curable without surgery, radiation or chemotherapy. For people with cancer, make sure that your PH is balanced.

I believe that attitude significantly influences the outcome of health issues. Don’t be afraid of health issues, but look at them as an opportunity to improve your quality of life.

I wish everyone the best of luck pursuing your health adventures.

John H., Virginia

March, 2013

 

 

One Comment

  • Roy Smith says:

    Excellent article and a really good exposure of the fraudulent practices of medical practitioners in the persuit of money..certainly not the Hypocratic oath that they all take; also what really bothers me is the blind adherance to a set of methodolgies that are consistantly failures to cure!

    Roy

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