Miriam Horstman

Brilliant.  A truly remarkable book.  I just couldn’t not put it down.  I don’t have cancer but worked for a well-known cancer charity.  I saw the effects of treatment and how so many are forced to take a route of treatment plans with no choices or discussions about other options or alternatives.  I am waiting a couple of weeks then want to read it again so I can take it all in!  This book is just amazing.

Dr Ndaba Mazibuko

Jane’s life story is remarkable, but what is truly unique is how she intertwines this intimate and heartfelt tale with detailed, specific clinical and scientific pathways along her uplifting journey to cancer freedom.

Embedded in the quintessentially human narrative that Jane describes with such light elegance, is a rigorous evidence based scientific approach.  Jane’s clinical reasoning is impressive, her experience is compelling and in the combination of these two elements she has crafted a narrative that, like the anticancer metabolic cocktail she champions, is destined to positively enhance countless lives.

Raeesa Bulbulia

My first breast cancer diagnosis in December 2017 came like a bolt out of the blue. I was about to start a new career as a Nutritional Advisor in January 2018. An integrative approach to health has always been my bias and over the years I have read and researched many health topics and applied the knowledge with great success. In the years just prior to my diagnosis I researched many non conventional treatments for cancer. This was the result of  seeing people I knew, some of them friends and relatives, who had been afflicted with cancer,  suffer horribly and die.

I went through a whirlwind period (3 weeks) of diagnosis and mastectomy in a state of numbness before my natural instincts kicked in. This is when the fog started to clear and I started questioning my surgeon and first oncologist on my histology report. My interpretation of the wording was that tumour had been left behind. Both denied it vehemently. I was told that radiation was not at all necessary since all the tumours had been completely removed but I needed chemo due to lymph node involvement. At this point I insisted on chemo sensititvity testing, much to the consternation of my oncologist. An Oncotype dx test showed conclusively that not one existing chemo agent would work for me! This confirmed to me that I had to be in charge of my health and to have a very good understanding of the disease as well as how to approach it. From that point on I started on supplements and life style changes as well as treatment at an integrative clinic in Germany.

Anyway fast forward to March 2019. A routine ultra sound showed lesions on the mastectomy site and a biopsy  indicated a regional recurrence of cancer. The relationship between  my oncologist and I deteriorated fast and finally ended when his staff made numerous excuses about his not having time to make an appointment to give me my PET scan results. I found a new oncologist and saw her 3 weeks later. Her opening remark to me was that the only reason for the recurrence was that tumour had been left behind during my mastectomy. When she saw the Oncotype dx test forms in my file, she told me that for my type of breast cancer, a lobular pleomorphic with a low KI 67 index, the Oncotype dx test was irrelevant as it is known that chemo does not work for my particular type of cancer!! Whilst relieved and very comfortable with my new oncologist, I was somewhat unsettled and overwhelmed at the compexity of the disease and not knowing how to approach the way forward.

In June 2019 I went in for major surgery (to different surgeon) to remove the lesions in mastectomy site and about 60% of my pectoralis major.  My histology report indicated clear margins and no node involvement. I started five weeks of radiation which began in August which left me nauseated, weakened and with awful headaches.  At  this point I started to feel an uneasiness. I realised that one needs to be proactive and vigilant concerning cancer and I felt that despite my diligent researching I did not have a paradigm or context to devise a comprehensive adjuvant therapy plan. This led to a despondency. At this point I prayed and meditated for an answer. Uncannily, I came across Jane’s book on Kindle. It probably sounds like a hackneyed cliché, but the tiltle spoke to me. Reading Jane’s book was an unbelievable experience. It resonated on so many levels. Finally someone had taken the subject of cancer head on, moved away from the old largely genomic paradigm, and created a fresh new approach through intelligence, wonderful insights, common sense and courage.

Being in the midst of a radiation therapy programme, I was seeing my oncologist weekly. I  decided that I would discuss the approach with her and went to her armed with a copy of Jane’s Metro Map. She immediately understood the approach and was happy for me to follow it provided I started it after radiation was over. This to me was a huge bonus and I respected her all the more for it. I really feel blessed to have her in my life.

I started a close approximation of Jane’s protocol in October. In January 2020 my PET scan showed NED!!! Blood tests in May this year were very good. A mammo and ultrasound showed a benign cyst in my remaining breast. I’m not too concerned as this cyst has not grown or changed and has been there from 2017. My oncologist is also not too concerned but prefers to err on the side of caution and has requested I do anMRI of the chest region in September this year.

From the bottom of my heart I thank Jane for giving me so much. I don’t know how I would have coped without Jane’s approach. It has given me a new lease on life, a context within which to view cancer,  confidence, faith and gratitude.I feel truly blessed to have come across Jane’s book.  May Jane be blessed with everything of the best.  What a gift she has given me.

Allan Derrick (Testimonial by Jo Derrick)

This book helped save my Dad’s life and could make every difference to YOURS.

My Dad was diagnosed with large multiple Squamous Cell Carcinoma tumours (malignant) in his neck in June 2019. We were given little advice, little hope, little encouragement. Stage unknown, however Dad was told it was “significantly advanced” and would likely kill him if untreated. As Dad has severe COPD, he was offered Radiotherapy. Chemo and surgery was off the table. Or go home and wait to die. Cancer treatment as we discovered, is polarised into practitioners that genuinely want to support their patient and those who appear to be part of a conveyor-belt system. My parents were shunted onto the latter.

I was convinced there were other options.

An internet search on starving cancer out led me to Jane’s book, it stuck out amongst all the others as a very positive manual of ‘I survived, here’s how and you can too’.

Jane’s experiences, bravery and dogged refusal to give up gave me hope and confidence that I could help my father. Cancer is viewed as an insidious, unknown enemy and woe betide the patient who asks too many questions. It is a minefield and Jane’s book makes it a LOT easier to navigate.

Cancer cells like any other cell, needs nutrients. Jane’s book outlines cancer metabolism and how to disrupt it using off-label medications and widely available supplements. Jane’s explanations on how to research the cancer phenotype, and how it responds to different substances was a total eye-opener, and this enabled me to be far more effective in building my Dad’s regimen to starve his cancer.

I joined Jane’s FB Group; a wealth of collective knowledge, camaraderie from a brave bunch of individuals in the face of adversity. Evidence-based and direct experience of improving a member’s own health often to the point of NED. I have found the group a vital resource and been able to offer support back to those in need.

I used Jane’s methods of searching in sites like PubMed to find reliable evidence of which supplements/off-label drugs that had a +ve or -ve effect on Dad’s cancer. From this, I was able to design a rudimentary ‘map’ of supplements, food and drugs that would disrupt it’s feeding pattern (whilst feeding Dad!). I cross-referenced using the internet, books, and put questions to the group. As the treatment wore on, I researched, modified the map and added more supplements as required.

Dad’s Oncologist invited questions, however in reality was very dismissive from the outset of anything ‘alternative’. He would not look at the papers my parents presented, nor Jane’s book. Very disturbing.

During Radiotherapy, the Oncologist noticed that Dad was vastly improving (not anticipated), and remarked that patients ‘don’t normally look healthier at the end of treatment’! The Registrar was amazed when NED was announced. He did look at Dad’s Map with interest. “Whatever you are doing, keep doing it.”

Dad continues on his protocol to this day, and is still NED over six months later. We definitely have Jane to thank. The more I learn about cancer & treatment, the more I realise that patients NEED to be supported properly in making informed choices.

Joanna Derrick, UK 2020.

Jeremy Swanson

It was a sweet time in our lives- Jeremy and I had been married 15 years (still in love more than ever), our four kids were keeping us busier than ever, we moved into a new house, and paid off our debt.
I literally thought (and said out loud) this is too good.
The day we moved into our house Jeremy had his very first known symptom: eating a piece of pizza and getting a stuck sensation.A few months later, just shy of 41 years old, Jeremy was diagnosed with esophageal cancer.
Shortly after diagnosis, Jeremy had a feeding tube placed, I was shopping for formula, 6 rounds of chemo, 6 weeks of proton radiation, and major surgery.
We thought after the surgery we could get back to a sense of normalcy and put cancer in the rear view mirror.
After finding out that there was lymph node involvement, we made the decision to make major diet changes and focus on healing his body.
7 months after surgery we found out that the cancer had spread to his liver (5 lesions) giving Jeremy the dreaded stage 4 diagnosis.
All the work in the diet department felt like it amounted to nothing.  No hope, just chemo, chemo, chemo.
We prayed and asked God to give us specific direction forward.
We would do anything.
Initially, we had a friend who told us about a worming medication (oh Lord, are we that desperate..yes).  Secondly, we had a friend with terminal kidney cancer receiving teatment in Germany that sent us a message, “Hey, you might want to look into this book “How to Starve Cancer” (haven’t we been already doing this with the diet thing already I thought!?! Another book..sheesh!)
I ordered it right away.  Finally, after Jeremy read a good amount of “How to Starve Cancer” over the weekend (I barely glanced at I was so overwhelmed), we met with an integrative oncologist who mentioned using off label medications to starve cancer and Care Oncology.
We had 3 confirmations this was the path for Jeremy’s treatment.
Thank you Lord!
With Jane’s book and a list of mediations our integrative oncologist gave us..I ordered whatever I could get our hands on.  Jeremy read his way through the book in orderly fashion.
When he wasn’t reading, I was jumping to the chapters: How to Starve Cancer and How to Kill Cancer along with the helpful summary in the back of the book. And ordering more supplements.
After finally catching my breath, I started reading through the book (in more orderly fashion) and making stronger connections and realizations. I started coming to an understanding of how cancer works and how to fight it.
I’m a nurse, both my maternal grandparents died at a young age from cancer, but still I felt I hardly understood how cancer works. Cancer has always boggled my brain.
I began to understand the war strategy on cancer as described on page 295: Starve Your Cancer, Stop abnormal cell signaling, Stop it spreading, snuff it out, recover!
I believe why so many, including myself, are overwhelmed with this war strategy is because it’s multifaceted, unlike conventional “standard of care” treatment that works with 1-3 treatments.
If only it were that easy!
Also, another challenge is that we have our own very personal stories that play out in different ways. There is no formula that fits all!
Things that helped us: making notes on post-it’s through the book, making our own cancer starving triangle to visually see what we were doing, compiling a list of our medications/supplements and how they worked, prioritizing other life giving practices like journaling, quiet time, prayer, walks, meeting with an integrative oncologist, and being encouraged by the positive progress posts in Jane’s group as well as making a few wonderful friends.
Little by little, one step at a time, Jeremy has made progress.
He started out with 5 liver metastasis and now has 3 much smaller lesions. His inflammation markers are low.
He is living life full and thankful.

Sophie Schneider

I was diagnosed with metastatic breast cancer in the spring of 2018 at the age of 39. The disease is ER/PR+ HER2- and I have the PIK3CA mutation. My oncologist immediately put me on zoladex, followed by letrozole and zometa infusions. This is the extent of my standard of care treatment that I have been on for more than two years.

However, I knew that with metastatic disease more was needed if I wanted to survive, which is something my oncologist and the rest of my medical team could not offer me. I joined an online support group for other metastatic breast cancer patients and that’s where I found out about Jane McLelland’s How to Starve Cancer book. I also joined her Facebook group to learn more. Another member kindly sent me her copy, and then I made a start.

I took notes along the way, and learned about the metabolic approach to treating cancer. I do not have a medical background, so this is not something I had ever considered before, but it made sense to be able to block pathways that feed cancer and to deal with the underlying issues that promote cancer. I learned about how inflammation plays a part, and how lifestyle changes such as diet, exercise, supplements and off-label drugs can make a real difference to a cancer patient’s quality of life, and dare I say it! Survival.

I overhauled my lifestyle, bit by bit. I started incorporating regular exercise into my weekly routine, I made changes to my diet, had blood tests to check my vitamin B12, vitamin D, aldosterone, electrolytes and other tests, and I also contacted an integrative doctor who had also treated Jane. He follows the Care Oncology Clinic protocol (which prescribes atorvastatin, metformin, doxycycline and mebendazole) but he added more off-label drugs and supplements to my protocol than they offered, that were tailored to my needs. I would not have gained such help and support without Jane’s book. It helped steer me in the right direction.

I am now more than two years in from my initial devastating metastatic diagnosis and I feel healthier and fitter than I have done for years. I felt hopeless when my oncologist gave me the news that my cancer was not curable and that it would eventually kill me. But I am so glad I did not give in to that feeling. I felt such hope and encouragement after I had read Jane’s book. As Jane had been able to turn her metastatic cancer diagnosis around I was determined to do the same thing. Her book gave me the tools I needed to improve my prognosis. I have had 8 good consecutive CT scans that show I am stable, and the primary tumour has shrunk significantly without surgery. It can no longer be seen on my scans! I am so grateful to Jane for her amazing book.

Yvonne Stewardson

As I embraced the metabolic approach to cancer I started to feel really well and my strength returned. I felt empowered as I learned more and became my own Doctor. I assure you it’s better than doing nothing. I did first things first, added supplements in slowly and set aside time to study. Not easy if your feeling ill and frightened. I couldn’t concentrate and often felt overwhelmed. Am I doing too much, or not enough? I decided to focus on Janes protocol reading other things distracted me and took me off my game.
I have now learned to listen to my own instincts, follow my own intuition. As Jane says don’t overthink it. Now that one can be challenging! When you overthink things I have found your mind becomes troubled.
I practice time restricted eating my target is between 4 to 6 hours eating window a day. My kitchen closes at 6 pm, just like my Nans did in the olden days. I cheat occasionally, I can’t always be perfect.
I wish I could do a 24 hour fast, I just can’t seem to manage it. I cook from scratch. I do not underestimate the power of healthy eating. I set my phone alarm when I finish eating for 20 minutes after then I go for a brisk walk, ( I am not giving Cancer a free meal ). The good food goes to my muscles not to feed my parasitic cancer. Please note that I don’t do this if I am out with friends for dinner. They would think I was crazy! If people say to me is the placebo effect, I say thank you very much il take that.
Never refuse an invitation ( unless it’s cream tea, I just can’t cope it’s far too tempting). Enjoy life, don’t beat yourself up if you sometimes get things a bit wrong. Go on holiday as much as you can it’s the perfect medicine.
Mclelland followers can easily be pushed off there game, sometimes by doctors, sometimes by well meaning friends and family. When this happens I always like to think about the Doctors who do believe in a metabolic approach to cancer like the Doctors at Care Oncology Clinic and a few others I have come to know.
Most people think I am cured and I like that. I really do feel amazing. I now have the same figure I had in my twenties thanks to a low GI diet. I am 2 and a half stone lighter than when I was diagnosed. So thanks for that Jane along side my new life.

Kerri Landry

  In the Spring of 2019, during a very stressful day at work, I developed upper epigastric and mid chest discomfort. I went into the local emergency room and was admitted overnight, given several blood tests and heart scans. The results showed that my heart was functioning normal for my age, but my blood sugars were very high, and I was diagnosed with type 2 Diabetes. I was started on a medication called Metformin and counseled to follow a Diabetic diet. This diagnosis came as a surprise to my husband and I, as I have typically lived a very healthy lifestyle.

  During the summer of 2019 I noted I was dropping excessive weight and I contributed it to the Metformin, as weight loss is listed as a possible side effect. But by the fall, I was feeling very tired and drained, having discomfort in my upper epigastric area after meals. By the end of September, I developed a strange choking type tickle in my throat, which would make me gag and sometimes vomit. Not feeling well, we canceled a vacation and I went back to the local emergency room. My blood count was very low when I arrived, and I received blood transfusions. Many scans were done, and a suspicious lesion was found in my pancreas. I was then transferred to a specialty hospital in San Francisco, California for further testing.

  At the specialty hospital I received an esophageal ultrasound with biopsies taken from my pancreas and liver. During the ultrasound it was discovered that the lesion had eroded through my stomach and caused internal bleeding. The final diagnosis was stage 3 to 4 inoperable pancreatic cancer, and I was discharged home on comfort care, with instructions to get my affairs in order and a prognosis of one year or less.

  Once home, we immediately scheduled an appointment for a second opinion with another specialty hospital located in Southern California. We also scheduled to start care with a local oncologist and chemotherapy (Folfurinox). I started chemotherapy at the end of October. We attended the appointment at the hospital in Southern California at the end of October and by this time my biopsy results were back and showed inconclusive for the liver, adenocarcinoma of the pancreas. I was then restaged as Stage 3, borderline inoperable, due to vessel involvement.

  While shopping at a local health food store, a lady approached my husband after hearing him discuss my pancreatic cancer with a sales associate. The lady told my husband that he should research “dog de-wormer” to fight cancer. My husband googled “dog de-wormer to fight cancer” and discovered Joe Tippens video about Fenbendazole. We both watched it and then I agreed to start Joe’s protocol at the end of October, after all, what did I have to lose!

  In January 2020, while reading Joe Tippens Facebook group titled, I saw people mentioning Jane McLelland’s book titled How to Starve Cancer. I ordered the book from Amazon and in mid-January my husband began to read the book. He took pages of notes and began researching the pathways that feed pancreatic cancer. He researched medications and supplements mentioned in Jane’s book. He found studies online, at legitimate sites such as, and we printed these studies and took them to our medical appointments. With the studies, we were able to convince my physicians to prescribe repurposed medications as mentioned in Jane’s book. Jane also writes about high dose Vitamin C infusions, and with this knowledge we were able to locate a physician to administer intravenous Vitamin C. I started weekly infusions of high dose Vitamin C at the end of January.

  My CA19-9 and scans continued to show improvement with the cancer shrinking. My husband continued studying Jane’s book and doing research, slightly adjusting my protocol over time.

  I am very fortunate to have a supportive family and my husband as a strong advocate. By mid-May, my Pet Scan showed no hypermetabolic activity and biopsies showed only dead necrotic tissue.  I was determined to be in remission. Praise God!

Dayspring Cancer Clinic

Wow what a truly great and interesting book by a woman who went against the grain of conventional medicine by using off label drugs and supplements to treat her stage 4 cancer.  Seventeen years later she has now written about her epic journey of healing by methods that are ‘out of the box’ of conventional treatments.  Jane McLelland tells her amazing story of resilience and perseverance in doing research and discoveries regarding ‘off label’ drug therapies for her cancer.

Miss S Day

I was hesitant to write a review as I don’t know if I can do this book justice.
I was diagnosed with stage 4 breast cancer in October 16. I was pretty much told there was a bit of palliative relief available but that I could expect to die within 2 years – if I was lucky. Lucky?! No cancer in my family and never thinking it would happen to me, I had nowhere to turn and on the heels of a damning prognosis I started searching for success stories, anything to help, scouring the internet for people who’ve turned this around. Truly petrified.
I came across Jane and her Facebook page a few months later and threw my out pouring of grief and confusion onto the page and I had so many helpful and genuinely positive responses that I actually finally felt maybe I wasn’t doomed just yet. With the help and guidance of the page I managed to regain some control of my situation. Being able to pick the brains of real people is so helpful. Jane herself often comments and offers advice and is very much ‘hands on’ on the page too which is testament to how much she wants to help people.

I remember seeing her mention that there might be a book… of course we were all then desperate to read it!

It arrived on my kindle shortly after midnight on release day . I had waited up for it and I started it straight away.

Jane gives a true and honest account of what must’ve been a horrific time for her. You get drawn into Jane’s story and you can’t help but admire and be in awe of her tenacity and her absolute belief that she could beat her cancer. It’s personal enough to feel her pain and certainly as a cancer sufferer to feel empathy for the despair of chemo side effects and having no hair etc but also its educational and I’ve already started reading it again with a pen and paper.
The second half of the book is the ‘science’ bit. This I had to read slowly to take it all in. Jane captures that perfect point between scientific and full of explanations but also straightforward and easy to follow.
I’ve already spotted areas in my own situation where I’m not doing things right and now I can understand those areas in a much more accessible way than just randomly googling and hoping to stumble across the answer.
I have drawn up my own ‘spot of bother’ chart, written a list of supplements to explore and started researching to find an integrative Dr to help me with dosing etc for optimal response.

It is not just a book, it’s a cancer bible must have for anyone who isn’t prepared to sit back and die just because a Dr has told them so. Many Drs could do with reading this book..
Next step for Jane – hopefully a clinic!


Well what can I say, this book has felt like a true lifeline for me. I stumbled across Jane’s off label drugs Facebook page last year when it was recommended by another cancer patient on an online support group where I was researching for my fathers cancer.

Not long after, I was then myself diagnosed with cancer and so was very optimistic to hear that she was to publish a book about her protocol to starve cancer. I ordered straight away and got stuck in.

Thank you Jane from the bottom of my heart. This is the first book I have read regarding cancer (and I have got through a few in the last 18months!) that I felt I could really relate to. Although different cancers (I have a rare type of uterine cancer, not cervical) so much of what was written rang true to my situation. The loss of fertility in my thirties due to treatment after longing for a sibling for my young son for so long was a devastating blow and just compounded the heartache and despair of the cancer diagnosis. The ensuing search for ways to complete our family exploring surrogacy etc. and adoption being off the cards for the foreseeable future due to the diagnosis just felt all so familiar.

Similar to Jane, having a parent diagnosed with terminal cancer set me on this research pathway initially and the line in the book stating how her own mothers death may have saved her own life really sent shivers down my spine and tears rolling down my face, I’d felt exactly the same about my own fathers diagnosis and passing. The parallels just felt so numerable even right down to the Riverford Organic deliveries which I’d started having some months before!

Finally something which I could relate to, someone who had walked a similar path to me and who was thriving despite the seeming insurmountable obstacles in her way. Her story is astonishing, her tenacity and strength through her ordeal are inspiring and give you that ‘if she can do it then so can I’ feeling!

On finishing the book I felt empowered and positive and with a feeling that if the worst happened and my cancer were to return I would be ready for it and with the tools and knowledge ready to starve it, kill it and knock it into orbit! Hopefully though with the knowledge I’ve gained it won’t ever get to that point – prevention of recurrence is now key and I’m working on my own metro map to try and help make that happen.

I have a medical degree so I found all the science very interesting and not difficult to follow but I honestly believe that even without any such background, Jane’s explanation is such that you would be able to read and get to grips with the terms, protocol, ideas, metro map etc and start working out how best to proceed for your individual case in conjunction with your healthcare team.

So well written and easy to follow I read the book in just over 24hours as I literally couldn’t put it down and have since gone through it again, much more slowly making more detailed notes.

For me this book is an absolute must read for all those dealing with a cancer diagnosis, either in the UK or worldwide, especially those with a higher stage who have been offered no ‘cure’.

Thank you Jane for the time you have taken to put your protocol and research out there and to stick your head above the proverbial parapet, risking your own sanity and much else I’m sure, in order to spread the word and give some hope to us all.


As a doctor and caregiver to a family member with stage IV cancer, what Jane has put together in this book is urgently needed and a gift to humanity. There is a great deal of research on the anti-cancer effects of select off-label drugs, but for the layperson, and even for the professional, the task of sifting through the research and trying to determine which one of these medications is most efficacious, how to match the cancer type with the medications, and which medications to pair together, is herculean, if not impossible, especially within the short life expectancy given to stage IV. If you can shut off cancer’s metabolism, you can kill it. Jane has provided us with a map of how to shut down cancer metabolism using low toxicity medications and supplements. For those who have stage IV, this book provides hope. Most stage IV cancer diagnoses are given less than a year to live and face high dose chemotherapy and radiation to even extend life by a few months. Why not try this? You have nothing to lose as it can be done along with conventional treatment. There are more and more doctors and patients sharing their success stories with this type of approach. My husband and I are one of those success stories. While we are still in the ring, he is in complete remission and has outlived his diagnosis. Thank you Jane and all others who are working so hard to bring this information to those who need it. We are in your debt.


Jane McLelland’s book is a must read if you have cancer. I am a pharmacist and have stage 4 uterine cancer. There are 2 opposing camps in cancer treatment, the traditional surgery/chemo/radiation approach or the alternative cancer treatment camp. Either you are in one or the other and many people stake their lives on either of them. Jane’s book combines both. Herself a stage IV cervical ca survivor, basically uses repurposed drugs to combat cancer metabolically, whereas conventional does not touch that. Cancer stem cells are what causes cancer to return, sometimes with a vengeance. This is what has happened to me. Being trained in traditional medicine, it has taken me years to overcome the dogma of traditional medicine. When you finally realize that YOU are in charge of your health and that the oncologist does not and cannot determine what your outcome will be IF you decide to take control. There is no one size fits all and both camps seem to fall into that thinking. Every body is different, every cancer is different. It takes a lot of hard work to research and study to understand how cancer takes over in your body. Jane’s book does a lot of that work for you BUT, you still have to do your own digging. I really liked that. I have read and reread it. Being a pharmacist, it makes sense to me, but you have to read it yourself. Don’t let yourself get stuck in either of the opposing camps. There is much good on both sides. Kudos to Jane for telling her story and sharing her hard work. Read this book!!!


If you’ve got cancer, this is THE book to read. I’m about a third way through as I’m writing this. I’ve already learned some critical knowledge that I hadn’t previously realised could be so important. I’ve been obsessed about health & nutrition all my life. Just one of the new insights I’m learning, only from reading this book, is that certain foods and supplements that are healthy and positive for preventing cancer, or preventing or treating cardiovascular problems, diabetes and other chronic health conditions will actually support the development and spread of cancer if you’ve already got it.

There’s so much more in the book than that obviously. Including the huge motivational force that Jane transmits. To take responsibility – to get beyond the fear, anxiety, apathy, resignation, reliance on the standard of care alone, etc. It’s clear you and your team can beat this most threatening foe given the right knowledge and tools and confidence! Jane has provided the map to what is otherwise an unknown territory.


Diagnosed stage 4 colon cancer March 2018. Made 2 liver resection in 2018 and 2019 and colon resection in 2019 , since my diagnosis am battling this beast with both standard medical line treatments and natural and parallel non conventional treatments, I was introduced to Jane’s book via search engines after the progression of my cancer I was desperate to find ways to stop it so I bought Jane’s book and read it carefully and begin applying her map and ideas closing all pathways on cancer as well. I was introduced to her Facebook which is another great source to collect ideas and experiences of all people sharing their success and failure stories. I am 27 months from diagnosis and I am still on my feet traveling on monthly basis and working 14 hours daily 7 days weekly, surely with the help of the non conventional treatments inspired from Janes’ book and Facebook and other sources.

All words cannot describe the efforts and dedication of Jane to spread her experience and wisdom to treat suffering cancer patients .
Thank you Jane for your dedication

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