Detoxification and Clean-ups

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Antifungals have been used as a complementary therapy in the treatment of cancer due to their ability to target and eliminate pathogenic fungi that may compromise the immune system. Candida eradication protocols, such as Threelac, Oxygen Elements Plus, and Coconut Oil, have been used in conjunction with traditional cancer treatments to improve outcomes and reduce side effects. These protocols are thought to enhance immune function and reduce the toxicity of cancer treatments by eliminating harmful toxins produced by fungi. While research in this area is limited, some studies suggest that antifungal treatments may have potential as adjunctive therapies for cancer patients. However, it is important to note that these treatments should not be used as a substitute for conventional cancer therapies. (Rajendran et al., 2013)


Chelation therapy involves the use of chelating agents, such as EDTA, to remove heavy metals from the body. Heavy metals have been linked to an increased risk of cancer and may also interfere with cancer treatments. Chelation therapy has been used as a complementary therapy in cancer treatment to reduce the toxicity of chemotherapy and radiation therapy and improve the efficacy of these treatments. While some studies have shown promising results, the evidence supporting chelation therapy as a cancer treatment is still limited. (Lamas et al., 2013)


Clay has been used for centuries for its medicinal properties and is commonly used as a natural detoxifying agent. Clay treatments involve the use of clay baths or topical applications of clay to remove toxins from the body. Some studies have suggested that clay treatments may be beneficial for cancer patients by improving immune function and reducing toxicity from conventional cancer treatments. However, more research is needed to confirm these findings. (Williams et al., 2019)


Coffee enemas have been used as a complementary therapy in cancer treatment to aid in detoxification and improve liver function. It is thought that the caffeine and other compounds in coffee stimulate the liver to produce more bile, which helps to eliminate toxins from the body. While some studies have shown potential benefits, the evidence supporting the use of coffee enemas as a cancer treatment is still limited. Moreover, coffee enemas may cause adverse effects such as dehydration and electrolyte imbalances, and should be used with caution. (Gerson Institute, n.d.)


Liver-gallbladder flushes involve the use of a specific dietary protocol and natural supplements to help eliminate gallstones and improve liver function. Some cancer patients may develop gallstones or have impaired liver function due to chemotherapy or radiation therapy, and liver-gallbladder flushes may be used as a complementary therapy to improve these conditions. While some studies have suggested that liver-gallbladder flushes may be beneficial, the evidence supporting their use in cancer treatment is still limited. (Grundy & Caldwell, 2011)


Dr Clark Clean-ups are a group of detoxification protocols developed by Dr. Hulda Clark, a naturopathic physician and researcher. These protocols involve the use of herbal supplements, dietary modifications, and other natural remedies to eliminate toxins from the body and improve overall health. The protocols may vary depending on the specific condition being treated, but generally involve a combination of liver and gallbladder cleanses, parasite cleanses, and heavy metal detoxification. While there is limited scientific evidence to support the efficacy of Dr. Clark Clean-ups in cancer treatment, some patients have reported improved symptoms and quality of life following these protocols. It is important to note that these treatments should not be used as a substitute for conventional cancer therapies and should only be used under the guidance of a qualified healthcare provider. (Clark, 1995)


Clark, H. R. (1995). The cure for all cancers. New Century Press.

Gerson Institute. (n.d.). Coffee enemas.

Grundy, J., & Caldwell, S. H. (2011). Natural products and supplements for the treatment of liver disorders. American Journal of Gastroenterology, 106(6), 1012–1022.

Lamas, G. A., Goertz, C., Boineau, R., Mark, D. B., Rozema, T., Nahin, R. L., Lindblad, L., Lewis, E. F., Drisko, J., Lee, K. L., & Goldman, J. (2013). Effect of disodium EDTA chelation regimen on cardiovascular events in patients with previous myocardial infarction: The TACT randomized trial. JAMA, 309(12), 1241–1250.

Rajendran, R., Rajavel, R., & Bakkiyaraj, D. (2013). Antifungal therapy as a novel adjunct to cancer immunotherapy. Infection and Drug Resistance, 6, 163–171.

Williams, L. B., Haydel, S. E., & Giese, M. W. (2019). Clay minerals as dietary supplements for human health and wellbeing. Applied Clay Science, 168, 194–202.

Urinary Infections

Herbs: Buchu (Barosma betulina), cornsilk (Zea mays), marshmallow (Althaea officinalis)

Remedy: Make an infusion with 5 g of each herb to 3 cups (750 ml) of water. Divide into 4 doses and drink throughout the day.

Option: Substitute juniper (Juniperus communis) or goldenrod (Solidago virgaurea) for buchu.

Herb: Bilberry (Vaccinium myrtillus)

Remedy: Make a decoction of the berries and drink 1 2/3–2 1/3 cups (450–600 ml) a day.
Tip: Cranberry juice may be substituted for bilberry decoction.


Herbs: Garlic (Allium sativum), echinacea (Echinacea spp.)

Remedy: Take either or both herbs in capsule or tablet form.

Note: Take in addition to other remedies.
Caution: Do not take juniper or buchu during pregnancy.


General Remedies
Herbs: St. John’s wort (Hypericum perforatum), lavender (Lavandula officinalis), clove (Eugenia caryophyllata)

Remedy: Apply neat St. John’s wort infused oil to painful areas, or add 20 drops each of clove and lavender essential oil to 2 tbsp plus 2 tsp (50 ml) of St. John’s wort infused oil and then apply every 2–3 hours as required.

Herb: Peppermint (Mentha x piperita)

Remedy: Make an infusion with 25 g of herb to 3 cups (750 ml) of water and bathe the affected area. Alternatively, dilute 20 drops of essential oil in 2 tbsp plus 2 tsp (50 ml) of carrier oil and gently massage into the painful area.

Caution: Do not use on children under 5.


Head Pain
Herb: Clove (Eugenia caryophyllata)
Remedy: Mix 1⁄2 tsp of powder with water to make a thick paste and apply to the head.


Herb: Clove (Eugenia caryophyllata)
Remedy: Chew a clove or rub 1–2 drops of neat essential oil onto the affected tooth 2–3 times a day for up to 3 days.

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