FW: Lloyd Pye – Facebook Update

From: Andrew Johnson

Date: 2013-08-04 09:38:03

Attachments : _filtered #ygrps-yiv-621443583 { font-family:Calibri;} _filtered #ygrps-yiv-621443583 { font-family:Verdana;} _filtered #ygrps-yiv-621443583 {margin:1.0in 1.0in 1.0in 1.0in;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 P.ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoNormal { FONT-SIZE:11pt;FONT-FAMILY:”Calibri”, “sans-serif”;MARGIN:0in 0in 0pt;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 LI.ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoNormal { FONT-SIZE:11pt;FONT-FAMILY:”Calibri”, “sans-serif”;MARGIN:0in 0in 0pt;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 DIV.ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoNormal { FONT-SIZE:11pt;FONT-FAMILY:”Calibri”, “sans-serif”;MARGIN:0in 0in 0pt;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 A:link { COLOR:blue;TEXT-DECORATION:underline;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 SPAN.ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoHyperlink { COLOR:blue;TEXT-DECORATION:underline;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 A:visited { COLOR:purple;TEXT-DECORATION:underline;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 SPAN.ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoHyperlinkFollowed { COLOR:purple;TEXT-DECORATION:underline;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 SPAN.ygrps-yiv-621443583EmailStyle17 { FONT-FAMILY:”Verdana”, “sans-serif”;FONT-WEIGHT:normal;COLOR:black;FONT-STYLE:normal;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 .ygrps-yiv-621443583MsoChpDefault { FONT-FAMILY:”Calibri”, “sans-serif”;} #ygrps-yiv-621443583 DIV.ygrps-yiv-621443583WordSection1 { }   From: Lloyd Pye [mailto:lloydpye@gmail.com] Sent: 04 August 2013 01:37To: Lloyd PyeSubject: My first blog on my Facebook page…. For those interested, you’ll see a clear view of “the monster” growing inside me via two of my CAT scan images. Kind of eerie, I know, but it is what it is.   I enter Klinik Marinus in Brannenburg, Germany, tomorrow, Monday. Anxious to get started on trying to stop it growing and then start shrinking it!   www.facebook.com/per…   Lloyd   Pre-Blog Blog: Engaging the MonsterOn July 17th, 2013, I was diagnosed with an aggressive form of B-cell lymphoma cancer. Today I sit in the home of a good friend in London, primed to transfer on Monday (August 5th) to Klinik Marinus in Brannenburg, Germany, where the battle for my life will begin in earnest. Thus, the title of this blog, the first of what I hope to write each day of the 21 days I will receive intensive treatment, and then later a few more intermittent messages as I report my “aftercare” results.To outline the battle about to ensue, below you see two still shots from my CAT scan of July 10th. The gray circular mass you see near the surface of my abdomen is “the monster,” as I’ve taken to calling it because its position is so eerily reminiscent of the monster that bursts out of John Hurt’s abdomen in “Alien.” I now have a kinship with that horrific scene that few other people will ever know.Fortunately, my monster would never erupt from me. I would be dead long before it could grow to that size. Still, its powers of magnitude are impressive. On July 10th it was measured at 10 cm by 13 cm, or roughly 4” by 5”, a bit bigger than a softball. Because it is “aggressive,” it grows very fast; it can double in size in 30 to 60 days!!! You heard right. With no intervention I’d have a few months at most, during which my internal organs would be smashed and squashed to make room for the ever-growing monster. This is a deadly serious battle that only one of us can win.Despite its cruel intentions toward me, I like my chances against it. First, Klinik Marinus has a good reputation for dealing with a wide array of cancers using alternative means, but they also use low-dose chemotherapy when that is called for, as it is in my case. Most people don’t know it, but chemo is effective in only a handful of cancers, and B-cell lymphoma happens to be one. Even staunch homeopaths I talked to have agreed that low-dose chemo is necessary in my case. The fast growth must be stopped as soon as possible, and chemo is by far the best tool to accomplish that.My second advantage is that I’ve been a “health nut” for much of my adult life. This is why everyone who knows me well is nearly as shocked as I am by my diagnosis. I take in the range of 20 vitamins a day. I take psyllium every day to keep my colon clean. I’ve done both for at least 30 years. I have never smoked. I drink seldom and drink little when I do. From my mid-30s to around 50, I regularly juiced fruits and vegetables, though not much in the past fifteen years, when maybe I should have been doing it even more. Because I travel quite a bit, exercise has been intermittent. I’ve not done nearly as much of that as I should have. Still, I’m nowhere near a couch potato.Despite the CAT scan showing that—apart from the monster—I’m in topnotch shape for a man my age, everything I’ve done up to now, good or bad, has been for naught. My new life begins in a day or so, and all that I’ve done prior is irrelevant. I comfort myself knowing I’ve had good discipline in at least some parts of my life, and I think I can muster that trait once again. Also, to give myself an edge I’ve been cheating a bit, akin to a rolling start out of the blocks for a 100 meter dash. I have been taking a dozen or so different “home brew” remedies that anyone can do for themselves.I started with bicarbonate of soda when my good friend Duncan Roads, editor of Nexus Magazine in Australia, promptly wrote to say he’d published over 100 articles about various cancer treatments, and the one that impressed him the most for its cheapness, ease of use, and efficacy was simple bicarb. As others sent in their recommendations, I soon added high-dose vitamin C, colloidal silver, cell food, potent curcumin, lemon juice in water, etc. I don’t know which of those I will keep taking after the clinic because they asked me to hold such things in abeyance while I’m there so they can properly gauge the effects of the things they will be giving me. I’m fine with that.So this is how it feels standing on a new precipice in my life, poised to make any number of radical changes I can’t yet grasp or even imagine. I will continue in the same vein as I work my way through the Klinik Marinus protocols, and anyone who wants to follow along is welcome to do so. It might be wise to keep in mind that the steady rise in cancer numbers suggests that it won’t be long until as many as 1 in 2 of us, 50%, have to deal with cancer at some point in our lives. If you’ve followed along on my journey, maybe you’ll choose a similar path for your own treatment. But if not, at least you’ll know how things go on the “forbidden” side of cancer therapy. Always a good thing to know.Lastly, I want to offer the loudest and longest THANK YOU! that I can possibly deliver to the many hundreds of people who donated money to help me pay for this valuable treatment that I could not begin to manage on my own. I’ve been stunned by the fulsome generosity of so many of you, and by the heartfelt messages of encouragement, and the hundreds of suggestions to help me help myself. I deeply appreciate everyone taking the time to communicate with me, and I apologize again to those I was not able to get back to right away. I did my best, as I know all of you have done your best. Now let’s all find out together if I still have a bit of smoke left on my fastball….. Lloyd PyeBelinda McKenzie’s houseHighgate, LondonMarch 4th, 2013

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