Questions. This is a printable list of questions I suggest taking to your next oncology visit.
National Cancer Institute The National Cancer Institute (NCI) provides information about various types of cancer, treatments, and cancer statistics. Be aware that the NCI perspective on the cause of cancer- genetic mutation- is decades behind the available science. A lot of their information is presented through that lens. If you’ve been reading my website with your skeptic glasses on, great! Keep them handy for the NCI website.
BeatCancer.org e-store Here you can browse various books, pamphlets, and other tools distributed by the Center for Advancement in Cancer Education. These publications are well-written, well thought out, and practical.
Also, any purchases you make will support our continuing mission to empower others through knowledge.
cancertutor.com CancerTutor is perhaps the single best online resource for information across a broad range of cancer-related topics, particularly alternative healing approaches. It is managed by the folks at the Independent Cancer Research Foundation (ICRF). If you need to learn about a specific type of cancer or treatment technique, check them out. We should always do our own homework. In my experience, CancerTutor is usually a superior jumping-off point for further research.
Nutritional Ketogenesis A short article about low-carbohydrate diets and resultant effects on metabolism.
Check back soon; I’ll be adding to this list regularly!