Are unrecognised infectious bacteria involved in prostate cancer? Can bacteria cause cancer? Each year 680, 000 men worldwide are diagnosed with prostate cancer. The disease is the most common form of cancer in men, with 230,000 new cases yearly and 30,000 deaths annually. The treatment is usually surgical removal or radiation, both usually result in urinary incontinence and impotence. Since the late 1980’s, the PSA (prostate-specific antigen) blood test has been used widely as a screening test to detect a protein that can be associated with prostate cancer. A rising PSA level of 4.0 nanograms or more signifies possible cancer. However, a study in 2004 determined that 15% of men with PSA levels less that 4.0 had cancer when their prostates were assessed with biopsies. This new finding is causing turmoil and controversy in the diagnosis and treatment of prostate cancer.
What causes prostate cancer?
The cause of prostate cancer is considered unknown. The idea that bacteria could cause cancer has been taboo in medical science for a century. However, over the years a number of viruses (the cytomegalo virus, human papilloma virus and the Hep B virus) have been suspected of causing or complicating prostate cancer.
Confirmation of prostate cancer bacteria
Several researchers and investigators have confirmed the presence of bacteria (Propionibacterium acnes) in prostate tissue and in culture. Undoubtedly, the acceptance of cancer as bacterial infection would put the cancer research and treatment into a tailspin because the alleged benefits of radiation and chemo would have to be re-evaluated. A successful treatment for all bacteria is the administration of Hydrogen Peroxide 35% Food Grade strength diluted (a few drops into a 750ml bottle then diluted again to around 1/50th in a 750ml bottle and filling it up with pure water), 3 herbs 1. Wormwood 2. cloves 3. walnut husk and >>this..<<
Enlarged Prostate (BPH) Symptoms and Treatment
What is an Enlarged Prostate?
The prostate gland is located below the bladder in men and produces fluid components of semen. Over half of men aged 60 and above have enlargement of the prostate gland. This condition is sometimes called benign prostatic hyperplasia or benign prostatic hypertrophy (BPH). It is not known exactly why this enlargement occurs. However, BPH is not cancer and does not cause cancer. Some men have symptoms of BPH while others do not.
Symptom: Frequent Urination
The most common symptom of BPH includes having to urinate more, often at night. The reason is that the enlarged prostate gland presses on the urethra, which carries urine out of the body. Because of this pressure, the bladder muscles have to work harder to excrete urine. The bladder eventually may start to contract even when only a small amount of urine is present, creating the urge to urinate more often.