Q: I have an aunt with breast cancer IV. Can you inform me about the right products please? Daniel
A: Dear Daniel,
thank you for your email. We understand that this is a really hard time for you and your family.
She should continue getting regular health exams by her oncologist as well as other doctors that are following her current situation. If your aunt is receiving any kind of therapy and it is not too heavy on her well-being, please continue doing that. The best results are achieved when you combine traditional and alternative medicine together.

To answer your question, there are a number of available options for people with metastatic breast cancer.

First of all, if she doesn’t have peripheral neuropathy or liver function impairment, she can consider taking DCA (sodium dichloroacetate). You can find all the information you need on this page: https://www.dcaguide.org/dca-information. You can also choose where you get your product from all the suppliers that we reviewed: https://www.dcaguide.org/suppliers. You will definitely find something that can suit your needs. DCA needs at least 4-6 weeks to start working.

Secondly, you could also use fenbendazole as a part of your anti-cancer protocol. There have been studies suggesting that DCA becomes even more potent when used in combination with fenbendazole: Fenbendazole acts as a moderate microtubule destabilizing agent and causes cancer cell death by modulating multiple cellular pathways. Fenbendazole also works against breast and a big variety of other cancers by itself. You can find more about fenbendazole on this site: https://www.fenbendazole.org/.
Recently, we’ve heard reports that this medication can help people with breast cancer, stabilizing the disease or shrinking the breast tumors. Just please make sure that the relative doesn’t have any significant liver problems such as cirrhosis or jaundice prior to starting fenbendazole. As with DCA, you also need some additional time for fenbendazole to start working. It is usually about 6-8 weeks.
Last but not least, the third option that is quite similar to fenbendazole is niclosamide. It’s a new substance that the complementary cancer treatment community has been following closely. However, it’s still relatively young and needs more information on the exact mechanisms on tumors.
Nevertheless, please give a look at https://www.niclosamide.org/ and research any available data on its potential against breast cancer. It should be great when used in combinations with other anti-cancer regimens.
If she is currently receiving no angiogenesis inhibitors such as Bevacizumab (Avastin), your aunt can try Ammonium tetrathiomolybdate (TM). It is an anti-cooper agent that promotes survival in metastatic breast cancer. This molecule can be combined with DCA for better results. It should not be combined with chemotherapy. They had positive results in breast cancer patients in this clinical trial: Influencing the Tumor Microenvironment: A Phase II Study of Copper Depletion Using Tetrathiomolybdate in Patients with Breast Cancer at High Risk for Recurrence and in Preclinical Models of Lung Metastases.
She should take 40 mg of TM three times per day with meals for about a week. Then later on she should lower the dose to 30 mg of TM three times per day with meals. The goal is to achieve serum ceruloplasmin levels of 5-15mg/dL and keep them that way. Without additional cooper ions, the cancer has lower chances of growing new blood vessels and expanding further.
Hope this gives some sort of guidance for your journey.

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