An Inspiring Evening

Last night I had the pleasure of meeting a wonderful couple Sue and Robert Olifent.

They have been on an amazing cancer journey.

Robert’s wife, Sue, was diagnosed with ‘terminal’ cancer, she had a large liver tumour plus several smaller tumours in her pancreas. The doctors gave her no hope whatsoever, in fact the doctor gave Robert a plentiful supply of painkillers and sleeping tablets, and his parting words were ‘She’ll need these’.

Fortunately Robert  and Sue took control of a desperate situation and implemented a great programme of nutrition, detoxification and supplements. Sue made a full recovery, and has been cancer free for 4 years.

Sue and Robert now devote their life to helping other people with cancer. Robert has written a very informative book, a great resource.

Big thanks to Sue and Robert!

An Inspiring Evening

2 thoughts on “An Inspiring Evening

  1. BrenC says:

    A tumour is not always necessarily cancer therefore I am always skeptical of tumors that are miraculously cured but have never been confirmed as cancerous via mainstream diagnostics such as biopsy. Glad whatever it was went away, but it is foolish, misleading and irresponsible in my opinion to parade the story far and wide as a cancer cure story.


  2. In 2011 My wife Sue had lost a stone and a half in weight. Sue had tremendous stabbing pains in her stomach whenever she ate anything. Scans were carried out where a 2.5 inch tumour was found on the liver which we were told was strangulating the tubes coming out, like Charring Cross Station were the doctors words. There were also three smaller tumours located on the pancreas. The doctor said whether the tumour on the liver was benign or malignant i am so very sorry it does not look good due to the very sensitive area it was located. Treatment or surgery was not an option and he prescribed Tamazapam sleeping tablets because he said you are going to need them. The doctors leaving words were, “I am so very sorry!” Sue went out to buy £25 worth of goodbye cards.

    We were told by an oncologist that tumours in this area were usually of the most aggressive kind and outlook was pretty bleak. We would not allow the oncologist to do a biopsy as we believed that there was a significant risk of metastasis (cancer spreading) and this made the oncologist a little annyed or edgy with us. He did actually concede however that there was a risk, but he said it was only a 2 % risk. I found this 2% figure dificult to believe becuse the cancer has a protective membrane around it and if this is cut into or breached then it seemed logical that this would bleed out through the membrane into other areas of the body. Even if this 2% was true then this means that potentially 2% of 350.000 people who are diagnosed with cancer each year will have their cancer spread though having a biopsy. That figure equalls 7.000 people per year having their cancer spread through having a biopsy.

    We do not tell people what to do, we do not give specific advice to people, we simply say what we chose to do when Sue was faced with these circumstances. This is where we were this is where we are now and this is what we did to get there.

    We are also witnessing other people that are taking responsibility for their own health who no longer have cancer and we encourage these people to share their experiences in order to inspire and give hope to others.

    We have a peer reveiwed study from the medical literature that give the stats of chemotherapys contribution to the 5 year survival rates in adult malignances as being 2.1% in the usa and 2.3% in Australia. This study is saying that chemo is less than 3% effective to the over all survival rates with such poor quality of life, not to mention the expense being in the region of £5000 per month.

    there has to be a better way and it is our opinion that armed with knowledge people can make informed decisions concerning which path they would like to take, just like we did. I do not call this irresponsible i call this our freedom of choice and our God given right.


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