Detect Cancer Years Earlier Using One Affordable Blood Test

Blood for analysis
Blood for analysis

With cancer rates rising every year, it becomes more important than ever that we detect cancer cells as early as possible.  This is why the Nagalase Blood Test is one everyone should know about!  The beauty of this test is that it is super sensitive…it can detect cancer when it is at the cellular stage instead of the tumor stage. It can take 5-8 years for a tumor to develop and be seen on an x-ray or in blood work. This Nagalase test puts time on your side.

Alpha-N-acetylgalactosaminidase (NaGalase) was developed by Dr. N. Yamamoto.  He has spent decades studying and researching the mechanics of cancer cell growth on our immune system. He discovered that all cancer patients had a suppressed immune system that was disabled by the Nagalase enzyme produced by cancer cells. The more cancer cells, the weaker the immune system.  He also found that testing Nagalase levels in the blood could serve as a way to measure the progress of any type of therapy that was being administered…the lower the Nagalase, the better the prognosis.

What Is Nagalase?

Nagalase is a protein made by all cancer cells and viruses (HIV, hepatitis B, hepatitis C, influenza, herpes, Epstein-Barr virus, and others).  Nagalase causes immunodeficiency. Nagalase blocks production of GcMAF, thus preventing the immune system from doing its job. Without an active immune system, cancer and viral infections can grow unchecked.  As an extremely sensitive marker for all cancers, it provides a powerful system for early detection. 

How Does Nagalase Suppress Your Immune System?nagalase

Like a stealth bomber, the Nagalase enzyme synthesized in and released from a cancer cell or a virus particle pinpoints the GcMAF production facilities on the surface of your T and B lymphocytes and then wipes them out with an incredibly precise bomb. How precise? Let me put it this way: Nagalase locates and attacks one specific two-electron bond located at, and only at, the 420th amino acid position on a huge protein molecule (DBP), one of tens of thousands of proteins, each containing millions of electrons. This is like selectively taking out a park bench in a major city from six thousand miles away. More astonishing, if that is possible, Nagalase never misses its target. There is no collateral damage.

GcMAF is a cell-signaling glycoprotein that talks to macrophages, enabling them to rapidly find, attack, and kill viruses and cancer cells. By activating macrophages, GcMAF triggers a cascade that activates the entire immune system. Blockage of GcMAF production by Nagalase brings all this wonderful anti-cancer and anti-viral immune activity to a screeching halt, allowing cancer and infections to spread.

Nagalase emasculates the GcMAF precursor protein (DBP) by knocking off its three sugar molecules. One quick whack by Nagalase and the DBP protein that would have become a GcMAF molecule now limps off into the sunset, permanently disfigured and disabled. With one simple, swift maneuver, Nagalase has brought the entire immune system to its knees.

Tracking Nagalase

The malignant and viral entities that make Nagalase are not normally present, so its appearance is a big deal from a diagnostic perspective. When Nagalase shows up, even in very small amounts, we have the earliest glimpse of a new cancer or viral infection. The old adage, “Where there’s smoke, there’s fire” applies here. A positive Nagalase test notifies us that a cancer (or a nasty virus) lurks within.

Nagalase appears in the blood stream when a nascent cancer is just a minute cluster of abnormal cells, long before conventional diagnostic methods can detect it. Through blood testing, we can find this red flag, even when present at exceedingly low levels, which is exactly why it is such a useful screening tool!

Nagalase Provides True Early Detection

The Nagalase test can detect cancer 8 to 10 years before it can be seen as a tumor on our most sensitive and current cancer marker/blood tests in use today.   Again, thankfully this test is not so expensive, making it one that we could potentially add to our annual blood work as a screening tool!  Should your Nagalase levels come back high, further testing could be done to eliminate the possibility that it’s caused by virus versus cancer.  Ultimately, your physician could even order the ONCOblot®, a more detailed and expensive test that can not only detect cancer earlier, but also narrow it down to particular types of cancer.

To order a test kit, have your physician visit www.hdri-usa.com to order a test kit.  The Nagalase blood test only runs $85, so I believe it’s very reasonable to include this in your annual blood work as a screening tool. 

 

References:

  • www.hdri-usa.com
  • www.gcmaf.timsmithmd.com
  • www.gcmaf.se/patient-resources/nagalase-blood-test/
  • www.nature.com/bjc/journal/v77/n6/abs/bjc1998166a.html

 

 

 

 

 

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