New Hope Unlimited understands breast cancer treatment. Our medical and scientific professionals have devoted their lives to developing aggressive breast cancer treatment protocols that are both effective and noninvasive. We understand that treating breast cancer is about more than just treating the illness. Breast cancer can negatively affect not only your physical health, but also your emotional and spiritual well-being. We are dedicated to standing with you in the fight against breast cancer, but we are also here to support you in any other way we can. New Hope Unlimited offers individualized treatment programs that focus on eliminating the tumor, rebuilding the immune system, and promoting overall wellness throughout the recovery process.
Cancer treatment programs may include, but are never limited to:
- Anti-tumor intravenous therapy
- Dendritic cell therapy
- Advanced immunotherapy
- Micro-dose chemotherapy
- Ozone therapy
- Hyperbaric oxygen therapy
- Ultraviolet blood irradiation therapy
- Far Infrared therapy
- Nutritional guidance and lectures
- Autologous Immunogen Therapy (AIT)*
- Insulin Potentiation Therapy (IPT)
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More information on Breast Cancer
For more information on breast cancer, click below:
Breast cancer is currently the most common form of cancer among women. Most patients with this diagnosis have likely had the cancerous mass for 5 to 10 years before the diagnosis. Cancers can be easily felt in the breast when they reach a size of approximately 1cm. A lump of this size contains approximately one billion cells, which is the result of 30 doublings of a single cancer cell. Assuming that a breast lump grows with a doubling time of 100 days, it would take approximately 10 years to reach a point where it could be felt.
Breast cancer may metastasize to almost any organ in the body if not stopped. The most common sites are skin around a lumpectomy or mastectomy scar, scalp, lymph nodes, bone, lung, liver, and brain. New Hope Unlimited’s innovative holistic treatment programs are designed to rebuild the immune system in order to help prevent any further progression or reoccurrence.
There are several types and stages of Breast Cancer. Breast tumors can be either benign (non-cancerous) or malignant (cancerous). Our team of physicians and researchers understands that each type of breast cancer responds to treatment in different ways. Basically, each cancer type and location is unique. This is why New Hope Unlimited works in conjunction with the patient and her primary care physician to develop an individualized treatment protocol in order to effectively reduce the size and symptoms of the breast cancer.
- Inflammatory Breast Cancer is characterized by a diffused inflammation and enlargement of the breast, sometimes without a mass.
- Ductal Carcinoma in Situ is the most common type of noninvasive breast cancer. These cancer cells are found within the milk ducts but have not yet spread into the breast tissue.
- Invasive Ductal Carcinoma is the most common type of invasive breast cancer, and is responsible for approximately 80% of all cancers. These cancer cells are found in both the milk ducts and the breast tissue. Invasive ductal carcinoma may spread (metastasize) to other parts of the body if not stopped.
- Invasive Lobular Carcinoma is responsible for approximately 10% to 15% of all breast cancers.Â These cancer cells first grow in the lobes of the breast and have the ability to metastasize to other parts of the breast and also to other parts of the body.
Stage 0 (Carcinoma in Situ)
There are two types of Stage 0 Breast Cancer: Lobular Carcinoma in Situ (LCIS) and Ductal Carcinoma in Situ (DCIS). In LCIS, there are abnormal cells in a lobule’s lining. Even though a diagnosis of LCIS in one breast increases the risk of cancer for both breasts, the cancer is usually noninvasive. In DCIS, there are abnormal cells in a duct’s lining. Although the abnormal cells found in DCIS have not yet moved to the other breast tissue, the cancer can become invasive if left untreated.
The tumor is Stage I Breast Cancer is no larger than three-quarters of an inch (approximately 2cm) across. Stage I is considered an early stage invasive cancer, although cancer cells have not yet spread to other parts of the body.
A Stage II tumor is typically between 2cm to 5cm (three-quarters of an inch to 2 inches) across. It is possible that during Stage II, the cancer has spread to lymph nodes near the breast.
Stage III is considered a locally advanced cancer. This means that the cancer has spread to nearby tissue or lymph nodes.
Stage IV cancer has spread to other parts of the body. New Hope Unlimited’s treatment strategy for Stage IV cancer focuses on each cancer site individually in order to effectively reduce symptoms and improve the patient’s quality of life during recovery.
Breast Cancer Symptoms
Most breast cancers are discovered as a lump by the female herself. Some females may have a history of pain with no mass; however, this presentation is less common. The following are possible breast cancer symptoms, breast enlargement, a thickening in the breast tissue, or nipple dimpling, nipple discharge, nipple erosion or ulceration, lymph node enlargement around the breast area or under the arms. The presence of pain should not lead to a false security that it is not cancer. Approximately 10% of patients may present with breast pain and no mass. It is very important to consult a physician when experiencing breast cancer symptoms. The most effective orthodox or alternative treatment for cancer is early treatment.
The risk for breast cancer increases with age. Worldwide breast cancer tendency rates appear to correspond with variations in diet, especially a high fat intake diet and high alcohol intake. The BRCA 1 and BRCA 2 genes are inherited genes and account for only about 3% of breast cancers. If a woman has already had cancer in one breast, she should be aware that she has an increased risk for getting cancer in the other breast. Women with early periods (menarche), late menopause, and late first pregnancy are at increased risk. Women how have been exposed to radiation at an early age are at higher risk.
Various chemicals such as arsenic, aflatoxin, vinyle chloride, and benzene show definite evidence of causing human cancers. Other human carcinogens based on evidence from animal experiments are chloroform, dichloro-diphenyl-trichlorethane (DDT), polychlorinated biphenyls (PCB’s), polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, and formaldehyde.
- Axillary:under the arm area.
- Benign:not malignant; not recurrent; not cancerous.
- Biopsy: the removal and examination of a small piece of tissue from the living body to determine if cancer cells are present.
- Carcinogens: any substance that has the ability to cause cancer.
- Carcinogenic: any substance that causes cancer.
- Chemotherapy: a treatment for disease by using chemical agents.
- Extended radical mastectomy: radical mastectomy with removal of the ipsilateral half of the sternum, a portion of the ribs, and the internal mammary lymph nodes.
- Ipsilateral: pertaining to the same side as the affected breast.
- Lumpectomy: a surgical excision or removal of only the palpable lesion or mass in the breast.
- Malignancy: a cancerous growth which has the tendency to progress.
- Mastectomy: removal of the breast.
- Menarche: the beginning of a female’s monthly cycle.
- Menopause: the ending of a female’s monthly cycle occurring usually around the age of 50.
- Metastatic: the transfer of a cancer from one organ to another.
- Modified radical mastectomy: a total mastectomy with axillary node removal but leaving the pectoral muscle.
- Palpable: being able to touch or feel the lump.
- Radiation: a treatment for disease using high-frequency ionizing radiation.
Tumor: a growth of tissue in which the division of cells is uncontrolled and progressive.
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DISCLAIMER: It is important to understand that as of today’s standard; only traditional medicine is known to be FDA approved. New Hope Medical Center does not make any stated or implied claims regarding results. The extent of the response to treatment varies from patient to patient, even those with a similar diagnosis due to the uniqueness of each patient’s internal body makeup.
Anatomy of the Female Breast photo c/o cancer.gov