Kids with Cancer

Here is one huge objection that you see of theism. That seemingly some kids die early, God must not exist. 

If God exists, he wouldn’t create kids with cancer.

First off, we assume God exists. But if God exists, heaven exists. So that this life is only a pathway to the next life. It’s entirely possible that the kids with cancer go straight to heaven. Cancer then, would not be a curse but a blessing.

The second issue is the assumption that God created the kids with cancer. Of course, God created life. But he didn’t introduce death. That happened in Eden.

If we are promised a future where there is ‘no more death or mourning or crying or pain,’ where ‘God’s will is done,’ there is no cancer in heaven. There is only God’s will. And if there is only God’s will in heaven and no cancer, I think it’s fair to assume that cancer was not part of God’s will.

So why is there cancer then? How about we just cure cancer? Everybody still dies. The problem is not cancer, but death. And suffering.

So instead of asking why God caused cancer, I think it’s more important to be grateful for the time that you have. Because if it wasn’t cancer, it would be something else. And remember, your faith may protect your children

Theoretical Cure for Cancer

We always hear about the miracle cure for someone’s great uncle with terminal cancer. Find your own cases. It’s happened. Can we explain these miracles? And if so, can we replicate them?

Are there cancer cells in my body right now?

Yes. At least kind of. You and I both have mutations in our body that could lead to cancer if they we’re not properly kept in check.

So if you already had cancer, what’s the difference between me and someone in a chemo bed?

My immune system. My body is still fighting the mutations to keep me healthy and sane. The populations of my healthy cells are growing way faster than any cancer, so it will be stopped before it starts. The problem comes when the healthy cells start dividing slower than the cancerous mutated cells.

We know that cancer is a genetic mutation. But not all genetic mutations cause cancer. In humans, many epigenetic factors cause these mutations. But what do they all have in common? Stress. Stress on the mind, stress on the body, whatever. You stress the mind and you stress the body, and vice versa. When you stress the human mind without proper recovery, it ages. And aging is what causes cancer. Aging is a genetic mutation that we control. And it starts in the brain. 

So if we’ve proven that aging starts in the brain. And we’ve shown how time accelerates on those who are stressed. We’ve identified many of the stresses, and properly categorized others as symptoms. We’ve found the absolute zero of the human brain and human body. And craziest of all things, if you’re alive, there is a chance.

So how do you start to reverse to negative trend. How do you start rebuilding and stop degrading?

The question is really, why do we eventually begin to lose the battle to these stupid cells? Aging. Your odds of getting cancer increase dramatically every decade you’re alive. Do they have to?

Age_Dist_New_Cases_Site_000_Sex_0.__v30012402.png

How do you fight cancer cells?

You grow. You change. You doubt your fears. You build a mind of perfect logic. Accept the fact that something you did caused this cancer. It wasn’t just bad luck.

Eating healthy and exercising are great, but they are not going to cure cancer. Think about the lady who’s on the other side of this, and has basically slowly starved herself to death. Her body essentially does not have the fuel to rebuild. She doesn’t need to eat healthy. She needs to eat.

You can always have surgery to remove cancer. Or chemo. or radiation. I’m not opposed to these treatments with on caveat: If you survive the treatment, you need to realize that something has to change or you’ll be back again for more.

How do you grow?

First, identify the stresses in your life. We have many symptoms that we call stresses, many stresses that we cause symptoms, and some symptoms that we don’t even know are related yet. Chances are great that there’s not much in the hospital that is helping you find your happy place.

  1. Get your soul right. I would only use this as a last ditch effort because we clearly haven’t proven it yet. If you’ve completely given up, this may be a place to start. But death is not outside the question.
  2. Get your mind right. What are you most afraid of? Dying? Then your soul isn’t right yet. [go back to number one] What flaw in your logic has gotten you to this point? You’re going to need to question your own logic to escape your loop. The best barometer for your sanity is the quality of your vision.
  3. Get your body right. Your NFL comeback may be outside the question. But a happy couple decades is not. There is a very tangled web of truths, lies, side effects, symptoms, and speculations that lead your doctors to your current set of diagnoses. You need to figure out the root of your own struggle. Don’t let your doctors confuse you with five-dollar words. Simplify. What ailment came first? When did you start to break down?

How do I get my body right? 

  1. Eat
  2. Get your blood pressure right
  3. Get off your psychiatric meds
  4. Handle your diabetes
  5. Sleep better
  6. No caffeine
  7. No alcohol
  8. No glasses
  9. No smoking
  10. Find your ground state

Remember: if you’re alive, there’s a chance. 

Sources: 

  1. https://www.menshealth.com/health/a19518915/is-it-true-that-we-all-have-cancer-cells/
  2. https://thetruthaboutcancer.com/treating-cancer-naturally/
  3. https://www.cancertutor.com/discussions/how-i-cured-myself-of-ovarian-cancer-stage-3-naturally/
  4. https://www.questtocurecancer.com/#protocols

Cancer is a brain disease

How can I possibly come to this conclusion? It’s pretty straightforward if you’ve read my other stuff. [I’ll link some important source articles below]

Entropy increases in the brain as we age.

Entropy causes aging.

Cancer is the last stage of cellular life. Therefore aging causes cancer.

Aging starts in the brain.

Thus, cancer starts in the brain.

Before you call bullshit, think about the entire field of epigenetics, the study of how your genetic code mutates over time. We know that you weren’t born with cancer. We know that your genetic code changes over time. And we also know that the chances of getting cancer greatly increases as you age.

So, in my opinion, there’s never going to be a magic pill or vaccination to cure cancer. We have to fight the disease at it’s source: the brain. How do we do that? We combat the aging process best we can: Sleep better, see better, and get in that cardio. We measure our personal time dilation, and think critically about the medicines we’re taking, because side effects matter. Take matters into your own hands, because you’ve been controlling things all along anyways, without even knowing it. 

 

 

You control your sunburn

Well, to some extent. 

Think about the last time you went to the beach. You now the drill. Some people will burn in fifteen minutes and others won’t burn for hours, even if they are the same skin tone. How can this be the case?

It’s because of the medication they’re taking. Yes, maybe. But why?

Each person perceives time differently. Remember, time does not exist. So it’s your perception of time that actually either speeds up or slows down your actual sun exposure. The greater amount of strain you have in your life [there are all kinds of sources], the less time you can stay in the sun without burning.

It sounds ridiculous even writing it, but just think about it. We have proven that our perceptions of time effect aging, menstrual cramps, puberty, and blinking. Your perception of time controls how much damage the sun can do to you in the same amount of time as someone else.

What about skin cancer? It’s a real thing. Sunscreen helps prevent it, but what sunscreen does is shield you from the suns rays. And your body benefits from the sun. Oh, and there are types of skin cancer that people get in places the sun doesn’t touch.

Skin cancer is essentially the latter stage of skin aging. The risk factors for skin cancer are age, fair skin, radiation, smoking, and being a guy. If you’ve read any of my other posts, these shouldn’t surprise you.

Why do men get skin cancer so much more often than women? It’s the same reason that women live longer. Generally speaking, they perceive time slightly better than men. Meaning that your average woman will be more patient than your average man, but just not for reasons you’re thinking. One hour for a man will just seem much longer than it will for a woman. This obviously varies from person to person, and from day to day. 

Old people get skin cancer more often. The average age of melanoma is 63. And we’ve proven that aging starts in the brain.

Your skin can still recover and adapt. So wear sunscreen, or don’t. But sunscreen or not, when you get burnt it’s time to cover up.  So here’s a crazy idea, your skin is a living thing, just like your muscles. We stress our muscles to get stronger. Allow them time to recover, and repeat. That’s how we should view sun exposure.

Ok. So what do I do now? Just continue living your life. Start thinking about what you’re doing every day that makes you burn faster than all of your friends. Because that’s what’ll kill you. Not the sun.

Sources:

  1. https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/the-art-and-science-aging-well/201702/why-do-women-live-longer-men
  2. https://www.melanoma.org/understand-melanoma/preventing-melanoma/facts-about-sunscreen
  3. https://www.cancer.gov/types/skin/melanoma-photos
  4. https://www.skincancerprevention.org/skin-cancer/risk-factors
  5. https://gis.cdc.gov/Cancer/USCS/DataViz.html
  6. https://www.skincancer.org/healthy-lifestyle/anti-aging/seniors
  7. https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/how-does-sunscreen-protec/
  8. https://www.skincancer.org/skin-cancer-information/skin-cancer-facts
  9. http://www.abc.net.au/health/features/stories/2014/01/28/3930977.htm
  10. https://www.quora.com/Are-there-more-cases-of-skin-cancer-near-the-equator

 

 

Not blinking is the cure to cancer

Warning: this is a long post. Remember to think critically and with an open mind.

I’ve alluded to the fact that cancer is going to always be incurable, so there is no reason to waste time searching for a cure. Cells have to die eventually right? But think with me for a minute.

How many active professional athletes have gotten cancer? Almost none, percentage wise.

If your brain controls your perception of time, and you control your mind is it possible to slow down time and aging to a point where you could live a long and happy life with cancer in your body? I think the answer is yes.

So what do we know about cancer?

Cancer ebbs and flows. Sometimes people go into remission and then it shows up again. We have no idea why.

We can stabilize the disease. I think this is the goal. So what if you have a little cancer in a sliver of one organ. As long as it stays put, you don’t die.

Chemo is terrifying. We’re administering chemicals to stop cell division. All cell division. The list of side effects is as long as it is scary. But we’re talking about weighing life and death here,  it’s worth it.

It’s a disease for old people. I know that you always hear about the kids with cancer, but check out this graphic:

newplot

People have lived long and healthy lives with cancer. Find your own examples.

Yes. Chemo has its benefits. It’s savage but we want to live.

There’s obviously surgery. We cut you open, and cut out the cancer, and sew you back up. Hopefully, the cancer is done spreading and we got it all out.

There’s also radiation. This is the use of X-rays to slow the process of tumors. There’s as much info about this as you could ever want. But it really doesn’t reverse anything. It just slows the natural process.

Wait. If we slow time for individuals, we could slow the progress of cancer. If we stop aging, we stop cancer.

Here’s the issue: cancer is a result of aging. The side effects of chemo and radiation-depression, anxiety, weight-loss- cause mental strain and accelerate the aging process. Look at the physical and emotional toll that these procedures and treatments take on the human body.

So if our goal is to slow the cancer by slowing the body’s perception of time, what should we do? I’m no oncologist. But there were probably some things that you were doing already that were shifting your perception of time without you even knowing it.

Ok. What do we know? We know that aging starts in the brain. We know that cardio athletes seem to age much slower. We know that caffeine alters the perception of time and changes the aging process. Glasses do similar things to the brain. Read How to age like white people.

Check out this study. Blink rate was tied to the results of an IQ test. Scientists tied blink rate to mental strain in 1927. You read that right. 1927. That’s over 90 years ago. How in the world does this apply to cancer? Bear with me.

So what do we know about blinking?

It definitely slows down when you’re reading. Like typically to less than 5 blinks per minute.

It speeds up in conversation a good deal. It makes sense, though. It take a lot more brain power to hold an intelligent conversation than it does to read a book.

Diseases associated with dopamine alter blink rates. There is clearly a relation here to brain function.

Infants only blink one or two times per minute. This increases throughout childhood, and by adolescence, it’s usually similar to that of adults. This is in the delta brain state where there is the least amount of mental strain.

Our perception of time accelerates as we age. We’re aging seven times faster than infants because of the mental strain in our lives. [Growing does not mean aging.]

You know what else happens in the years from 0-7? You learn. A lot. The brain is being programmed and looks like it’s in a state of meditation compared to adults.

Blinks are important in diagnosing some medical conditions. Too much blinking can be a risk factor for Tourette syndrome, strokes, or other nervous system disorders.

People with Parkinson’s blink less. On the surface, this makes zero sense. There is also a subgroup of Parkinson’s sufferers who blink more often, so let’s call it a wash. The theory would be that this has no idea with the perception of time, but the nature of the disease attacks the portions of the brain controlling this type of action. 

So blink rates are our barometer. I think “brainbeats” would be similar as discussed in a different post. Our blink rates reflect our perception of time. [This does not account for other factors like dry eyes.] Even with dry eyes, a reduced blink rate would be a good thing. The perception of time would have slowed. Mental Strain has been reduced.

Look at Kevin Durant. Have you ever seen the man blink? Has he aged a minute since he turned 17? Athletes, blink less.  Just think about it. Especially the sports that require the most focus and precision.

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So if you blink less, you age less. [Holding your eyes open doesn’t count] And as anything else, this is going to vary throughout the day. What we’re talking about here is resting blink rate.

So here’s what I’m saying: cancer is a disease for old people. Blinking is your cue for your personal time perception. Slow down time and live longer and happier. Slow down time by reducing mental strain. Control what you can and fight cancer by fighting the aging process.

If you’re wondering how to reduce mental strain, here’s a great place to start.