Does Mammography Prevent Breast Cancer Death?
- Does Mammography Prevent Breast Cancer Death?
"Profit is sweet, even if it comes from deception."
Sophisticated (sensitive) cancer testing devices ALWAYS
find existing cancers in adults over the age of 50.
A diagnosis of cancer terrifies the patient and
dramatically increases a practitioner's cash flow.
On November 8, 1994 (page C-1) an autopsy study
published in the New York Times revealed that 100
percent of adults have thyroid tumors. That same NYT
article (written by Gina Kolata) reported that between
the ages of 40 and 50, 39.6 percent of women have
breast cancers, even though only 1% in that age group
are clinically diagnosed with breast cancer.
On January 15, 2000, medical researcher Jacqui Wise
investigated the effect that mammographic screening
had on preventing breast cancer deaths.
Her conclusion based upon, data from 500,000+ women
which were analyzed by scientists at the Cochrane
Center in Copenhagen cited the work of Peter
Gctzsche, M.D. and Ole Olsen who observed:
"There is no reliable evidence that screening
decreases breast cancer mortality."
How have things changed in the past 13 years?
Last week, Jacqui Wise examined new data analyses which
included recent breast cancer screening trials performed in
New York City, Scotland, Canada, and Sweden between 2000
and 2013. Her study has been published in the June 15,
2013 issue of the British Medical Journal. The publication
title reflects the scientist's conclusion:
"Screening has not reduced deaths from breast cancer"
Instead, the new trend is to blame breast cancers
on genetics and continue such useless screenings
which generate useful cash flow. Women continue
to be deceived by men.
Notmilk has found, based upon real science, the KEY
to understanding breast cancer which oncologists
and mammography center owners continue to ignore. See:
On November 22, 2012, the New England Journal of
Medicine estimated that 70,000 American women
are terrified into treatment each year for breast
cancers that would otherwise normally not develop
into something dangerous or deadly.
"The greatest deception men suffer
is from their own opinions."
- Leonardo da Vinci