Lloyd Pye – More Updates from Facebook

From: Andrew Johnson

Date: 2013-09-25 15:25:33

Attachments : Lloyd is currently back in the clinic for a few more days (as expected). Blog #24—Highgate, London—Ancient Aliens and Marinus AgainBack to the grind of work and my health. Yesterday, the 19th, I finally answered the question many of you have wondered about or asked outright, which is: “Why are you never on Ancient Aliens?” Well, the wait is over. In a few weeks I will be on an episode about “Starchildren,” which I filmed here in London at the famous Fitzroy House (attached photo).The word “Fitzroy” originally meant “son of the king,” so bastard sons of kings would take that name to show who they were. One built a home that later served as a home for playwright and philosopher George Bernard Shaw, and later it was the home of L. Ron Hubbard, a pulp fiction and science fiction writer whose later serious writing, “Dianetics,” became the springboard for the religion of Scientology.The Fitzroy House can be rented for filming such as we did yesterday (me and two others like me who will be seen in other episodes, not “Starchildren”), so don’t presume anything nefarious in that. And to tell the truth, I was very impressed by the tour of the house we were given, which included an introduction to Ron Hubbard’s life and work (1911-1986). He was actually a highly accomplished man who lived a very active and full life. Two of my favorite anecdotes about him were that he was an early proponent of one of the first dictation machines, and he used an early version of a fax machine that actually goes back in its earliest form to the late 1800s! Who could have imagined that?[BTW, nobody pushed Scientology on me, nothing of the kind, and I’m completely disinterested in learning anything about that religion. I try to stay clear of all religions to the extent I can. I have enough of a fight on my hands against science, and now, of course, the cancer racket.]As for my health, I return to Klinik Marinus on Sunday, and will resume this blog in earnest at that point to chronicle my latest round of evaluation and treatment. Monday will be the most important day because I’ll have an ultrasound to see how my tumor has fared during my three weeks here in London. I have NO idea how this will go, as I can’t feel the tumor inside me. It will have stayed at or near where it was when I left on August 26th; it will have continued to shrink, as we hope; or it will have increased to some degree, which will take the wind out of all our sails, at least for a while. But then I’ll have at least three more hyperthermia treatments (every other day) to shrink it back down, and I’m sure on Friday we’ll have another ultrasound to match against Monday’s result.I’ve done my best to eat properly while here at Belinda McKenzie’s house, and she has graciously cooked many excellent dinners for me and Vivienne that were vegetarian or very close to vegetarian. I have not been perfect in all other meals, but much better than I would have been otherwise. Learning how to eat many new foods in an entirely new way is a gradual process. Old and deeply ingrained dietary habits have to be overcome, and new gustatory tracks have to be laid from brain to mouth to stomach. I have no doubt I will continue to improve as time goes by, but have I improved enough, and fast enough, to make an appreciable dent in my tumor? We find out Monday. Stay tuned…….Lloyd PyeHighgate, LondonSeptember 20, 2013 Blog #25—England—More Ancient Aliens and Starchild NewsIn yesterday’s blog I didn’t include enough details about the filming of the “Ancient Aliens” episode I’ll appear in during their upcoming new season. The episode is about Starchildren (or Star Children), and it should play in the U.S. within several weeks. In it I talk exclusively about the Starchild Skull, and what makes it so special, highlighting the latest research that has been done with it.That research is the ongoing DNA analysis our genetics team provides as money becomes available, which in three years has grown to be several hundred million base pairs out of the approximately 3 billion we expect the Starchild to have (Humans, Neanderthals, Denisovans, chimps, and gorillas, all hover around 3 billion). Those several hundred million base pairs indicate what the first 30,000 indicated, which is that a large percentage of the Starchild’s DNA will prove to be nonhuman, and also non-Earthly. One problem will be figuring out how much of that “aberrant” DNA will belong to the Starchild itself, and how much belongs to the “bacteria of death” that will have consumed it when it died. We make the assumption that if the Starchild was indeed an alien, which is our working hypothesis until proven otherwise, then it must also have carried “alien” bacteria that would consume it upon its death. Thus far, as our genetics team has collected and analyzed those hundreds of millions of base pairs, that is what the results are telling us. We can’t distinguish between the two types of base pairs yet (Starchild vs. bacteria), but that definitely can be done when enough money and expertise can be applied to solving the problem. It was done with Neanderthals and with Denisovans, so it can definitely be done with the Starchild. All we need is a person or persons who want to know the answer as badly as we do, and soon we’ll all be knee deep in high cotton. It’s just a matter of time before someone musters the cajones to help us.Also, getting back to the show, you will be seeing me in the trough of dealing with my chemo doses, so if you know how I normally look, if you’ve met me or seen any of my videos, be aware that now I look like hell in a handbasket. My beard has mostly fallen out, as has my fringe of hair. Even close friends who’ve seen me say I look pretty bad, so be prepared for that. No point in trying to hide it. This is where I am right now at this point in my journey through the nightmare, and if I’m going to be honest about it from start to finish, which is my goal, this is simply a part of that process.I leave tomorrow for the Klinik, and Monday is ultrasound day. I’m apprehensive, as anyone would be, but confident that no matter the result, I WILL beat it in the end. I’m not yet three months into this fight, and I’m learning everything I can about alternative ways of coping with it. Don’t worry. I’m not yet entirely sure of what it will require of me in terms of commitment and effort and time and money, but I’ve put in 14 years with the Starchild and I’m still fighting for it. I can fight that long for my life, and then some……I will fight it until they plant me.Lloyd PyeBraintree, EnglandSeptember 21, 2013 Blog #27—Klinik Marinus—First Official “Save” Recorded!The lady in the photo is Clare, whose story is as unique as everyone else here at Klinik Marinus. But let me begin at the beginning with her. Early this morning I went to breakfast, as is the routine here, and was preparing a dish of Budwig Protocol (explained in a previous blog). There came a tap on my shoulder and I turned around to face the handsome features of a middle-aged woman. “Are you Lloyd Pye?”Despite my advanced age, my Deep Southern roots immediately sprouted in the way they usually do when I’m taken off-guard. “Yes, Ma’am.”“I’ve been looking for you because I wanted to say you’re the reason I’m here. Well, your blog is the reason I’m here.”I promptly threw an arm around her shoulders in sheer delight. “This is so great to hear! Thanks for letting me know. Spreading the word about places like this to other cancer victims is a big part of what I want to leave as a legacy from this terrible experience.”Because Vivienne doesn’t usually eat breakfast and wasn’t there, I sat with Clare at her table to find out her story, and how she came to know about this blog. She is an Englishwoman who, many years ago, moved to southern France and bought a cheap farmhouse to refurbish and live in. Think of the classic book and TV series, “A Year In Provence.” Her experience was like that.She’s a remarkable woman. On a recent weekend she rode one of the Klinik bicycles into Austria, a round-trip journey of about 15 miles. Since moving to France she has raised her own fruits and vegetables so she could eat as healthily as possible. She has always been health conscious and very physically active. As you see in the photo, there isn’t an ounce of fat on her. She looks, and almost certainly is, as tough as a hickory knot. Both of her parents died at nearly 100, which led her to believe she had “longevity” genes, so she didn’t worry about cancer as a possible reality in her life. The fact that her older brother died of colon cancer five years ago was not a red flag for her. He didn’t take care of himself the way she did. But then, in March of this year, she began to feel pangs in her lower abdomen. Sure enough, colon cancer was found, and it had spread to other parts of her torso. She went through surgery to remove the largest tumor in her colon, and she has recovered well from that. However, the metastasized tumors were still there, so she was offered chemo and radiation by the French medical system, which is of course typical. By then she had learned that chemo and radiation almost never worked for anybody, so she refused those treatments and began battling her cancers with aggressive diet changes and proper supplementation. That slowed their progression, but did not eliminate them. She needed to do more. But what?That’s when her friend, Rebecca, let her know about my blog and the success I was having here at Klinik Marinus in nearby Germany. Clare found out about it three weeks ago, on a Monday, then showed up here on Friday, and was admitted on Monday two weeks ago. This week that I’m here is her third week, and she thinks she is doing well with the hyperthermia and the other treatments that go with it. Like me, she will get a “final” report on Friday, though also like me, this might not be her last time here. Sometimes you need a follow-up or two or even three to inflict lethal damage to widespread or deeply rooted cancers. But she has the kind of fighting spirit that is needed to win this most critical of all life’s battles. I admire her courage and her tenacity, and I’m sincerely grateful for her friend Rebecca mentioning my blog to her. I hope she will be the first of many others that I can help.Meeting Clare and hearing her story made this a very special day for me.Lloyd PyeKlinik MarinusBrannenburg, GermanySeptember 24, 2013 Blog #26—Klinik Marinus—Latest Ultrasound Report.It diminished well in its long axis, but not much in the other. It went from 5.34 centimeters to 3.24, or 2.10 inches down to 1.27, a linear reduction of .83 inches or 40% of 2.10. That’s the good news and is something worth holding onto. The other axis reduced much less, from 3.04 centimeters to 2.97, or 1.20 inches to 1.17, only a small fraction, which is somewhat disappointing but not terrible. We knew going into this part of the process that my tumor is down to its nub now, its hard core, the part that’s been with me the longest, so we expect it to be difficult to ultimately dissolve. However, let’s not forget how very far we’ve come, from 13 x 10 centimeters and 5.12 x 3.92 inches down to where it is now after only 9 weeks (which, to me, has seemed like 9 months!). Also, it’s important to keep in mind Dr. Weber’s observation today that, as you might be able to discern in the attached photo, it is noticeably less dark than it has been in previous ultrasounds, which he says means it’s “softening up,” giving ground, and is vulnerable to more pounding. Pounding is what we’ll give it this week. I had a long day of it today, including an hour of what we all accept as the best therapy here, hyperthermia, the internal heat I’ve described in detail in previous blogs. Normally patients have hyperthermia every other day because it can be a bit tough on your internal organs, but in my case, since I’m here for only five days, we’ll do it every day at a bit less than the maximum heat load I can tolerate, Monday through Thursday, and then do another ultrasound on Friday morning before I leave. I expect the Friday ultrasound to show more shrinkage and softening, and then it will be up to me to manage my diet and my supplement intake to make sure I keep pounding it into submission and ultimately remission. That is my goal and my hope and my plan, though I don’t have any choice in the matter. It’s do or die, so I have to do and do and do. Dying isn’t an option, not in the near future. I know my day for it is out there, but I have a powerful conviction it won’t be from this, and it won’t be soon. I have too much work yet to do, too many projects left unfinished. Many of you have provided me the wherewithal I needed to take on this fight at the highest level so I would have an optimum chance to win it. And at the risk of sounding like a blotto Charlie Sheen, I AM winning it. All the trends and odds seem to be running in my favor. I realize the Fat Lady is not singing yet, or even on stage, but I do think I can hear her bustling around in the wings……Lloyd PyeKlinik MarinusBrannenburg, GermanySeptember 23, 2013

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