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Women Diagnosed With Melanoma While Pregnant May Be At Greater Risk Of Metastasis, Study Suggests.

January 28, 2016

Women Diagnosed With Melanoma While Pregnant May Be At Greater Risk Of Metastasis, Study Suggests.

Many don’t realize the intense cancer stimulus from insulin. Diabetics have a dramatically increased incidence of cancer. Pregnancy is a hormonal state that produces insulin resistance (higher insulin levels). Women in pregnancy get skin tags and melasma which is a darkening of the skin most often on the face. Both of these conditions are associated with insulin stimulation of the melanocyte, the very cell that makes up melanoma, a very deadly cancer if not picked up in the earliest stages. The findings framed with this information then are not at all surprising.

High insulin levels associated with nutritionally stimulated insulin resistance (carbohydrate exposure) also cause cancers of all types. In Nutrition and Physical Degeneration, written by Weston Price in 1936, it is clear that the introduction of a “stone age” population to carbohydrates triggers a rapid introduction of cancer into the health of the population. In his accounts from populations scattered all across the globe in the 1920’s and 30’s where the diets were high fat and essentially zero carb and high fat, he found NO CANCER. Yes, you read that correctly! This finding was also reported by physicians sent into colonial Africa in the late 1800’s early 1900’s. They too were peering into a virgin nutritional society. Soon after the “Western” diet came on the scene, cancer and all the modern chronic diseases appeared. So initially, no cancer, no infection (appendicitis), no obesity, no diabetes, heart disease, stroke, hypertension etc., etc., existed in the populations but within 10 years time these diseases were common. These findings in my mind are the most profound evidence supporting the fact that carbohydrates are toxic to humans. Want to solve the medicare crises, take carbohydrates out of the food chain–simple as that!


Michael D. Fox, MD
Jacksonville Center
Reproductive Medicine

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