Zeolite Defeats Cancer in Dogs

Zeolite Cancer Study

In 2001, the Journal of Molecular Medicine published a monograph, titled “Natural Zeolite Clinoptilolite: New Adjuvant in AntiCancer Therapy” describing a study of the effects zeolite had on 22 dogs with cancer. The dogs had various types of cancer, and were all given micronized clinoptilolite (zeolite). In general, the overall health of the dogs greatly improved, wherein tumors stopped growing and/or shrunk, life spans were increased, and overall health was improved. Furthermore, it was proved that there were no negative effects from prolonged use of zeolite.

I hope that everyone reading this understands that the use of zeolite to defeat cancer does not only begin and end with dogs. It can also translate to fighting cancer in humans.

I also want to point out that the micronized zeolite used in this study is also the same zeolite used by a company called Zeo Health. The reason their zeolite was used in the study was because it is the purest zeolite on the market.

The study’s details are highly technical and difficult, at times, to understand. Below are excerpts describing the final outcome micronized zeolite had on each dog with cancer.

            “Of the 22 dogs suffering from various kinds of spontaneous tumors that were treated with MZ (micronized zeolite), 14 responded to therapy, i.e., the tumor disappeared completely, or the tumor size was significantly reduced… Among three dogs which had prostate tumors there was one that was… showed to have (in addition to prostate tumor) a prostate cyst… The dog was conspicuously quiet, without appetite, and hardly moved. When the usual therapy did not word, MZ therapy was started. After only 2 days of treatment the dog became active; on the third day it began eating normally, and on the fourth day the dog urinated normally, blood-free urine. On the tenth day the cyst and tumor were reduced in size, and after 1 month they had disappeared completely. Although the prostate became only insignificantly smaller, the dog showed no signs of illness…

Another dog (case 2) had, in addition to prostate tumor, a testis tumor. The testis was approximately 20cm in diameter when the therapy with the MZ started. After 1 month therapy the testis size was reduced by one-third. After 2 months of therapy the testis was reduced in size to one-half and after 3 months to one-third of its pretreatment size… However, the prostate remained equally large.

The third dog (case 1) diagnosed to have prostate adenocarcinoma came to the clinic in a very bad condition. It urinated only with great difficulty. After 1 month of classical therapy no improvement was observed. A catheter was place in the dog’s urethra. The therapy was continued for a further 2 weeks but did not work. The dog was ante finem (before it’s end) and the owners asked for euthanasia. Classical therapy was then replaced by MZ therapy… After 1 week a general improvement was observed, and the catheter was removed. After 14 days of therapy no signs of disease were still visible. The therapy continued for an additional 14 days, with daily health improvement. Then the owners decided on castration (in most cases castration eliminates problems related to the prostate), and the therapy with MZ was stopped. Eight months later the dog is still alive without any major health problems.

Three dogs suffered from skin tumors. One of these (case 11) had three lesions nodules on the skin above the tail. Two were removed, and the third, the smallest, was left… After 1 month of therapy with MZ the cherry-sized tumor was reduced in size by one-third. Over following 5 weeks the lesion dissappeared completely. The dog is still (7 months later) under therapy. Her presently 11 year-old dog is very vivacious and in unusually good condition.

Another dog (case 10) suffered from adenocarcinoma on the skin of the tail, which was surgically removed. However, even 2 weeks after surgery the wound did not heal, and amputation was considered. The dog was then given MZ in capsules, and the powdered MZ was also scattered on the wound. The wound healed within 1 week.

The third dog (case 12) had a growth on its tongue… After surgical removal of the tumor the wound did not heal. The dog was given MZ orally in capsules, and powdered MZ was also applied locally. Five days later the biopsy wound was not longer visible.

A 5-year-old dog (case 13), diagnosed to have enlarged (walnut-size node) left salivary gland, was treated with conventional therapy for 4 months, without success. During that time the gland became larger and larger, and the dog developed serious problems with swallowing and salivation. After only 1 week of MZ therapy the node became softer and smaller by one-thrid. After a further 1 week the node dissapeared completely, and only the capsule was palapable…

Mammary adenocarcinomas… were diagnosed in in six female dogs. After the therapy with MZ was started, the nodules dissapeared completely: in one dog after 10 days, with no signs of the disease eeven after 12 months: in four dogs after 2-3 months (smaller nodules) and 4-6 months (larger nodules), with no signs of disease therafter… and in one dog the nodules were reduced in size to 50% after 58 days of treatment.

In one case of a dog (case 14) with lung cancer, again, after only 14 days of treatment with MZ… signs of tumor dissapeared completely.

In addition.. all dogs, even those in which the primary disease was not cured, responded to MZ therapy in only about 7 days with general constitution and behavioral improvement lasting even after the therapy was interrupted…”


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