Protocel / Cantron / Cancell / Entelev

Protocel / Cantron / Cancell / Entelev

This is an older treatment that has a long history of success. Because Protocel contains its own antioxidants there is a long list of other alternative treatments that cannot be used with Protocel. It is effective with brain cancer, especially if combined with Graviola.


Last summer, Ethel A. Morton was diagnosed with breast cancer, a small malignant tumor in her left breast Today, although doctors would disagree, she considers herself cured.

Morton, 67, who lives with her husband in a rural southern New Jersey community, does not attribute her recovery to conventional medical treatment. She rejected two oncologists' recommendations of surgery to remove the lump, followed by radiation or chemotherapy.

Instead, Ethel Morton credits a substance called CanCell, a liquid cooked up in the kitchen of Edward J. Sopcak, a 72 year-old Michigan metallurgist.

Sopcak says CanCell "reacts with the body electrically" and "vibrates" away cancer, AIDS, multiple sclerosis, Alzheimer's disease, cystic fibrosis, herpes, and many other diseases -- in most cases, within weeks.
According to the Food and Drug Administration, consumer groups and doctors, thousands of people around the country have been using CanCell even though it has not been approved by the FDA, which considers it totally ineffective. The American Cancer Society has issued a warning against it.

The National Cancer Institute did a study of CanCell in 1990 because it was getting so much attention, said Saul Schepartz, who supervised it. But the study -- which looked at CanCell's effect on 60 tumor cell lines in the test tube -- showed just the opposite of what Sopcak says. "We found it was not effective, and there was no reason to evaluate it further," Schepartz said.

Especially distressing to doctors are Sopcak's instructions that CanCell users stop all medially proven treatments -- CanCell works only if taken alone, he says.

Three years ago, a federal judge barred the metallurgist from distributing CanCell because of its unproven health claims. Sopcak ignored the order until last fall, when the judge threatened to jail him.

"We've gotten more than 100 calls on CanCell from all over the world in just the past month or so from people who are angry that it was banned, and for every call, there are probably 10 others out there who want to call," said Evelyn DeNike, an FDA spokeswoman.

"There is no evidence that would support its use for AIDS," said Martin Delaney, founder-director of Project Inform, a San Francisco AIDS organization receptive to alternative therapies.

Sopcak acknowledges that some CanCell users have died, including the cancer-stricken friend who persuaded Sopcak to make CanCell in 1984, but he says most of them died because their bodies were too damaged by conventional medicine for CanCell to do its job.

Sopcak's defenders are people who think CanCell has cured them.

Sheila Nagle, 37, of Cliffside Park, New Jersey, says CanCell eradicated her AIDS and her brother's cancer. "It's gotten rid of everything. I had 20 or 30 symptoms of AIDS, I had Kaposi's sarcoma, and now I'm perfectly healthy."
Her doctor, Joseph Sonnabend, director of the Community Research Institute for AIDS, disagreed. He said her AIDS was actually quite advanced. But he said CanCell had put him in a tough position.

"On the one hand, I don't want to discourage her," he said. "She's a nice person, and she believes what she believes. As much as I've been able to learn about the CanCell, it's about as harmful as water, and if it provides a prop for her, then why not? On the other hand, it's dangerous that people are putting it out there as a cure, when it's really just a crackpot thing. It's very difficult for me to see her not taking medication she should be taking."

"When you get cancer, you almost go into shock, you don't know what your choices are," said Ethel Morton. She heard about CanCell from a friend who told her of someone who had used it to get rid of brain tumors. "I was so relieved to find something that meant I wouldn't have to have surgery. CanCell is so good, you don't need anything else."
Since August, she has been taking the odorless, colorless CanCell twice a day, pouring its two strains -- "Advanced Formula G" and "Advanced Formula C" -- from opaque plastic bottles. She puts some under her tongue and dabs more on her skin with cotton. A bottle lasts 52 days.

Morton follows Sopcak's myriad instructions rigorously: "CanCell cannot be used with mint. This includes toothpaste, tea, mouthwash....If you must transport them out of the house, place each bottle in a separate sock....Do not place these bottles near any electrical appliance, outlet, microwave, television, radio, refrigerator, electric blanket or digital clock."
Morton said the CanCell started to work almost immediately. "I feel great, I have lots of energy," she said. "I think the lump in my breast has gone away. I lost almost 40 pounds. Plus, I had shingles, diabetes, headaches -- now I have nothing wrong with me."

Her doctor sees it differently.

Nancy L. Mest of Cape May Court House, New Jersey, said she became Morton's family doctor in September, after Morton asked her to "participate with her in this CanCell program." Mest had never heard of CanCell, but said, "If a patient feels strongly about a certain treatment plan and they refuse to become involved with traditional therapy, sometimes the best course is to kind of see what develops."

She said the latest X-rays showed Morton's lump was still there. "She feels very well. She's lost weight, her blood pressure's down. Is this because of the CanCell? I think it's a little early to tell," Mest said.
Ask Edward J. Sopcak to explain CanCell, and he will warn that it is difficult to understand. "If you don't have a PhD in atomic physics, you may have trouble getting this," Sopcak said in a phone interview from his home in Howell, Michigan, a small town west of Detroit.

Sopcak does not have a doctorate in atomic physics or any other advanced degree. He ran an aluminum, brass and copper foundry for years until, he said, federal safety rules forced him to close it in 1972.
These days, he runs Michigan Metallurgical Products, a small firm that makes parts for the auto industry, and he grows vegetables on his 84-acre farm. He is up by 5 a.m., available to answer questions from CanCell users until at least 10 p.m.

The theory behind CanCell, Sopcak says, is that "nothing exists. Mass does not exist. Everything is a vibrational frequency."

Cancer, AIDS and other diseases, he says, are essentially cells with low frequencies caused mostly by eating an improper diet of low-frequency substances such as coffee, red meat, dairy products and white sugar.
CanCell, he says, is simply a liquid with a high frequency that vibrates away the cancer cells. Sopcak "tunes" plain old water -- "tap water, pond water, rain water," first distilling it in his kitchen and then "adding frequencies to the water" by placing herbs, vegetables or other "high-frequency botanicals" next to the water's container.

Sopcak says he has distributed more than 30,000 treatments of CanCell to people -- free. He does charge about $25 for a videotape, $10 for an audiotape and a few dollars for assorted nutritional supplements that he recommends be taken with CanCell, but he says that barely covers postage.

He says he tells people not to take any other cancer or AIDS treatments because the vibrational frequencies of what they are taking would prevent the CanCell from working.

Article copyright Townsend Letter for Doctors & Patients.

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