How is this possible?
- First Chemo drugs were descendants of mustard gas.
- Problem ones attack DNA.
- Cells that don’t die and all their descendants have DNA mutations.
- Results are Cancer, Birth Defects, Miscarriage and Autoimmune Diseases in others
- Chemicals keep working even after they leave the cancer patient
- Chemicals spread everywhere.
- Hospitals are careful but once the patient is home, everyone’s in danger
- Pharma-Cycle has a simple solution.
Hundreds of drugs are used to fight cancer. The most powerful are cytotoxic (cell killing). They kill cancer cells anywhere in the body. Unfortunately, they also kill fast-growing healthy cells anywhere in the body. Side effects include hair loss and susceptibility to infection. The patient can even develop other cancers that don’t appear for several years. For example, cyclophosphamide, which is used to treat breast cancer, can cause bladder cancer or myelodysplastic syndrome (pre-leukemia) in the patient several years later.
Among these hundreds of drugs, roughly two dozen — doxorubicin, cyclophosphamide, 5-FU and etoposide among them — present an additional danger. They are excreted in active form, in the few days after each chemotherapy infusion. This means that during the Danger Period, the patient’s sweat, saliva, vomit, urine and feces contain huge quantities of dangerous chemicals. Anyone who touches these contaminated fluids — cleaning the toilet, helping the patient as they vomit, or with any other task caregivers selflessly perform — can absorb dangerous amounts of the active cytotoxic drug.
Once inside the caregiver’s body, the cytotoxic drug will attack any fast growing cell, causing cancer or other damage. If the caregiver is pregnant, their