An Inside Look at Bone Cancer
Bone cancer can form in the new soft tissue of a child or in the mature bone tissue of an adult. The usual treatment is surgery, sometimes replacing the bone with metal or plastic. This method is used very often in cases of Ewing’s Sarcoma, which is a very fast growing bone cancer of children where the growth can be observed hourly.
There are many references to sarcoma that are defined as kaposis, ewings, synovial, spindle cell, and osteogenic, which are all forms of bone cancer.
I know a 4 year old girl with Ewing’s Sarcoma. The recommended surgical treatment was to remove the lower part of her body from above the pelvis. Instead, her mother has placed her on a strong alternative program and she is flourishing. He tumor growth is in check and she is a charming, vivacious, bright, winsome little girl who has just won her black belt in Karate.
Bone cancer may be ‘primary’ (the original cancer site) or secondary, (metastasized from another site), which is Prostate Protocol often the case.
The prescribed treatment of this type of cancer should be considered on case-by-case basis, as the kind and location are very important to deciding the best course of action. I know a man who has had successful replacement of part of his lower jaw with plastic after a section was surgically removed.
Bone cancers can be treated by using any of the standard protocols of surgery, radiation, or chemotherapy separately or in combination.
The prognosis for patients depend upon the location, age, involvement, and general health of the patient. In older men, this form of cancer is often secondary to prostate cancer and in these cases the patient has lost so much vitality that the best that can be done is to keep the patient as comfortable as possible. In younger people, surgery may be needed to remove a leg, but with a proper prostheses, they can live a long, happy, productive and satisfying life.
In general terms, anything that improves the vitality of the patient is very beneficial in treating the disease. Consider detoxification and nutrition as basic alternative support to the bone cancer patient.