Cancer Resources

In addition to coaching, some helpful tools:

If you haven’t seen Part 1 of my presentation, please begin here.

Oncology Visit Questions. This is a printable list of questions you can take to your next oncology visit. Use any or all of these questions to have a conversation with your doctor. e-store Books, pamphlets, and other tools distributed by Well-written, well thought out, and most importantly, practical. The Hungry for Health cookbooks by Susan Silberstein (the Center’s founder) are truly phenomenal, and if you do nothing else today, I suggest buying one.

Any purchases at help support our mission to empower others through knowledge.

Book List Recommended books. CancerTutor is an online resource for information across a broad range of natural healing approaches for cancer. It is managed by the Independent Cancer Research Foundation (ICRF). We should always do our own homework, but in my experience, CancerTutor is usually a solid jumping-off point for further research.

National Cancer Institute The National Cancer Institute (NCI) provides information about various types of cancer, treatments, and statistics. This may be a good place to start if you’re looking for basic information about the disease and conventional treatments.

My small warning about the NCI:
Standard “go-to sources” of information like this (NCI, WebMD, American Cancer Society, Memorial Sloan Kettering, etc.) do not adequately address natural healing and metabolic cancer theory. Far from it. If you want to get the straight scoop on improving your health, you will need to look elsewhere and learn other things. Things like this.

Check back soon. I’ll be updating this list regularly!

If you’re dealing with cancer right now, get a coach right now. Having a coach will make a much bigger difference than anything else I can point you to.

(814) 441-9876