Transcript - Chapter 10 of 10 - Conclusion
1:39:07 - 1:44:06 -
Interactive sourced transcript
Dr. STANISLAW BURZYNSKI - on camera interview:
The entire approach is totally wrong. It’s based on the mi
croscopic diagnosis of cancer whichis about one hundred and sixty years old. Without really looking at what is causing cancer,without looking for the genetic signature of the cancer
the technology in this area is
developing, it’s available today if someb
ody would like to use it he can have at least some
idea of what is ”the best to use for this patient”.
But the doctors are uniformly resistant against it, they don’t want to hear about it, they just
use the combination of medicines in which they have learned by heart, and they know that
that’s what they should use for everybody. Terrible waste, waste of resources, a terrible waste
of human lives because in the meantime these patients obviously will not respond and theycould respond if they would be given good medicine. Terrible waste of resources from thelarge insurance companies, as they will obviously pay for very expensive regimens which aregoing to fail, but at the same time when you try to select what is the best medicine for apatient based on their
genetic signature they may not pay you, because they say “no, thismedicine is not yet FDA approved, and it shouldn’t be used.”
It’s a totalitarian approach: everybody's the same, everybody should receive the same medicalregimen, and don’t you dare look
at somebody as an individual
treat everybody the sameway.
It’s good for the pharmaceutical companies because they will make billions of dollars, goodfor doctors who don’t want to learn much because they need to learn medicine by heart, and
they can use the same thing all over again for a number of years. But of course bad news forpatients who are going to have adverse reactions and very few of them will have real good
results. That’s a problem.
Dr. JULIAN WHITAKER - on camera interview:
True progress in medicine has always, without exception, been violently resisted by medicalauthorities who cling to the beliefs of their time.
In 1840, Ignaz Semmelweis, an Austrian obstetrician noted that over 20%, that’s one out of
five, women giving birth in the hospital died four to six days later of puerperal fever. Thesewomen were then autopsied in the basement of the hospital. And the doctors who performedthese autopsies wore no gloves, can you imagine that? Believe it or not, they then would leave