Latest Redox therapy Stories
Collaboration between Conventional Oncologists and Alternative Medical Practitioners Results in New Direction for Old Methodology WICHITA, Kan., March 25, 2011 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The Riordan Clinic announced today publication in the Journal of Translational Medicine results of a collaboration between oncologists, alternative medicine practitioners, and basic researchers, which proposes a new use of intravenous vitamin C for treatment of cancer.
WICHITA, Kan., Feb. 26 /PRNewswire/ -- Bio-Communications Research Institute's (BCRI's) recent research study has found that high levels of vitamin C (ascorbate) inhibit the formation of new blood vessel growth to tumors. To grow, tumors rely on a high level of nutrients to flow to the tumor site.
A new study finds that many women with breast cancer take antioxidant supplements while undergoing cancer treatment, even though the consequences of doing so are unknown.
In studies of cancer cells and mice, vitamin C appears to substantially reduce the effectiveness of anti-cancer drugs, U.S. researchers said. Dr. Mark L.
By Patrick B. Massey, M.D. Can antioxidants improve outcomes for patients undergoing treatment for cancer? Although the medical research is far from conclusive, there is increasing evidence judicious use of antioxidants may improve outcomes and survival in patients undergoing chemotherapy.
By WILLIAM TINNING VITAMIN C that is injected rather than swallowed could provide a new lifeline for cancer patients with a poor prognosis and few treatment options, according to new research.
Researchers claim that a high dose injection of vitamin C was able to cut brain, ovarian and pancreatic tumors in half among laboratory mice involved in a recent study.
By JON VON RAOWITZ VITAMIN C that is injected rather than swallowed can destroy cancer, research shows. The therapy halved the growth of aggressive tumours in mice, killing cancer cells while leaving healthy tissue unharmed.
Vitamin C injections slow tumor growth in mice WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 (Xinhua) -- High-dose injections of vitamin C, also known as ascorbate or ascorbic acid, reduced tumor weight and growth rate by about 50 percent in mouse models of brain, ovarian, and pancreatic cancers, researchers from the U.S.