Is brain cancer ‘prevention’ next?
Do I believe that Angelina Jolie really had a mastectomy and her ovaries and fallopian tubes removed?
NO, … but here’s for the poor women who do …
Well, if you really want to understand how to prevent and cure breast and ovarian cancer, then these books are highly recommended:
– Dr. Ann Wigmore: The Hippocrates Diet and Health Program Price: $12.43
– Become Younger Price: $9.95
Oh, and always “follow the money”:
– Angelina Jolie, corporate patents on genes, and the U.S. Supreme Court (Natural News, May 16, 2013):
Currently, women who want to test themselves for the BRCA1 and BRCA2 genes must pay as much as $4,000 for the test due to the monopoly “ownership” of those genes by Myriad Genetics. But now that the Supreme Court has ruled such patents are invalid, prices for the test should drastically fall over time as competition enters the picture. Ultimately, the test could eventually be offered for as little as $100.
Damn, that medical scheme didn’t work out, so lets try removing some ovaries and tubes instead …
– Angelina Jolie has ovaries, fallopian tubes removed to cut cancer risk (CNN, March 24, 2015):
Two years after she underwent a double mastectomy to cut her cancer risk, actress and U.S. envoy Angelina Jolie has had surgery to remove her ovaries and fallopian tubes for the same reason, she wrote in the New York Times Tuesday.
Jolie, 39, carries a mutation of the BRCA1 gene, which sharply increases her risk of developing breast cancer and ovarian cancer. Her mother was diagnosed with the latter at age 49 and died seven years later.
In her New York Times op-ed Tuesday, Jolie said she had been planning the latest preventative surgery for some time.
But a blood test that revealed worrying markers accelerated the process, the Hollywood star said. Her doctor told her he wanted her to see a surgeon immediately to check her ovaries.
“I went through what I imagine thousands of other women have felt,” she wrote. “I told myself to stay calm, to be strong, and that I had no reason to think I wouldn’t live to see my children grow up and to meet my grandchildren.”
Her husband, actor and director Brad Pitt, was on a plane back from France within hours, she said.
“The beautiful thing about such moments in life is that there is so much clarity. You know what you live for and what matters. It is polarizing, and it is peaceful,” she said.
Further tests came back negative for tumors, Jolie wrote. “There was still a chance of early stage cancer, but that was minor compared with a full-blown tumor. To my relief, I still had the option of removing my ovaries and fallopian tubes and I chose to do it.”
Jolie stresses that not all women with the same BRCA1 gene mutation as she has should feel they must automatically leap to surgery — but urges them to explore their options and take control.
Her family history — she lost her grandmother and aunt to cancer, as well as her mother — combined with the gene mutation meant that in her case, the removal of her ovaries and fallopian tubes seemed the best course.
While not as complex as the mastectomy surgery, its effects are more severe, Jolie said, since it puts a woman into forced menopause. She must now take estrogen and progesterone in order to keep a hormonal balance.
She will not be able to have more children and foresees physical changes, she said. But Jolie acknowledged she was lucky because she already has a family, unlike some women who face this difficult decision.
“It is not possible to remove all risk, and the fact is I remain prone to cancer,” she said. “I will look for natural ways to strengthen my immune system. I feel feminine, and grounded in the choices I am making for myself and my family. I know my children will never have to say, ‘Mom died of ovarian cancer.’ “
The actress has been in a relationship with Pitt since the mid-2000s. They have three biological and three adopted children.
She wrote two years ago that her preventative double mastectomy had cut her risk of developing breast cancer from 87% to 5%.
Jolie serves as a special envoy for the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees and has visited refugee camps around the world. She is also a vocal global campaigner on the issue of sexual violence against women.
Take a look at this:
Horned Hand or The Mano Cornuto: this gesture is the Satanic salute, a sign of recognition between and allegiance of members of Satanism or other unholy groups.
And this is just (another) movie:
Maleficent (pronounced /məˈlɛfɪsənt/) is a fictional character and the main antagonist in Walt Disney’s 1959 film Sleeping Beauty. She is the self-proclaimed “Mistress of All Evil” who, after not being invited to a royal christening, curses the infant Princess Aurora to “prick her finger on the spindle of a spinning wheel and die” before the sun sets on her sixteenth birthday. The character is Disney’s adaptation of the wicked fairy godmother from the original French fairy tale.
Maleficent is often viewed as the most powerful and sinister of the Disney Villains, frequently acting as their leader in many crossovers, and her scenes in the climax of the film are among the darkest and most intense produced by Disney. In Ultimate Disney’s top 30 Disney Villains countdown, Maleficent ranked #1. She also plays a major role in the Kingdom Hearts series, as a recurring villain.
The world is the U.N.’s TARGET: