A companion to "The Definitive Guide to Cancer," this practical and fully revised guide (formerly titled "Five to Thrive") outlines a five-step plan integrating both conventional and alternative therapies for cancer survivors.
You Have the Power to Thrive. If you or someone you love is a cancer survivor, you may be living in fear that one day it will return. But you can protect yourself and build a strong anti-cancer defense system of health and wellness with this practical five-step plan from Dr. Lise Alschuler and Karolyn Gazella. In this companion to "The Definitive Guide to Cancer," Alschuler and Gazella teach you not just how to survive, but also how to thrive after cancer by integrating the best of conventional, natural, and alternative cancer prevention therapies to support and enhance your body's five critical pathways. With simple, empowering daily actions that you can start today, it is the only program that provides the comprehensive approach needed for optimal health and recurrence prevention.
About the Author
Writer and holistic marketing specialist, was treated for ovarian cancer at the age of thirty-three. Determined to stay healthy after her cancer treatment, she embraced all-natural, nontoxic products and other healthy approaches to life.
“This incredibly valuable resource will serve not only to reduce the risk of cancer and its recurrence, but also decrease obesity, diabetes, heart disease, and many other chronic ailments in those who follow its sound advice.”
—Donald I. Abrams, MD, UCSF Osher Center for Integrative Medicine
“By describing the epigenetic impacts on five key bodily pathways, the authors are able to effectively teach readers how to use this information to positively transform their health.”
—Ajay Goel, PhD, Director of Epigenetics and Cancer Prevention, Baylor University
“Scientifically sound and deeply moving…a rare combination of education and inspiration.”
—Tina Kaczor, ND, Naturopatihic Oncologist and Senior Medical Editor of Natural Medicine Journal
“A powerful voice of compassion, optimism, and soulfulness.”
—Philippa J. Cheetham, MD, Department of Oncology, Columbia University Medical Center