Protocolel is a non-toxic alternative cancer treatment. It works slightly differently than other alternative treatments as it does not attempt to boost the immune system so your natural immune system can fight your cancer. Protocel acts directly on the cancer cells by stripping them of ATP (adenosine triphosphate), giving both healthy cells and cancer cells their electrical energy.
Most non-toxic alternative cancer treatments require strict dietary changes to boost the immune system. Some of these dietary changes include switching to an alkaline diet, switching to vegetarianism, and limiting high glycemic index foods. These types of diets will also work with Protocel, but that’s not the primary concern. The main dietary concern when using Protocel is to limit the consumption of foods that can actually interfere with Protocel and cause it to become ineffective.
The 3 main nutritional problems are:
First, vitamin C, experts at Protocel say you shouldn’t consume more than 100 mg. per day. Do not consume citrus fruits or juices. You can simply do an internet search to find out the vitamin C content of the fruits and vegetables you like to eat. Seems pretty easy. Try to eat some fruits and vegetables every day. One more thing, you can eat cooked veggies because cooking your veggies pretty much destroys the vitamin C.
With vitamin E and selenium things are a little less clear. Although vitamin E and selenium are known to interfere with Protocel, experts are unsure how much is safe to consume. I’ll list the top 10 foods highest in vitamin E and selenium, and then I’ll provide some recommendations based on my own experiences.
Top 10 foods high in selenium
1. Brazil nuts
2. Shellfish, oysters, mussels and whelks
4. Fish including canned tuna
5. Sunflower seeds
6. Bran, wheat, rice and oats, including wheat germ
8. Bacon and Pork Chops
9. Lobster and Crab
I want to give you some guidelines on selenium based on my own research and experience. First off, Brazil nuts are just off the charts in terms of selenium content, so I would recommend avoiding Brazil nut consumption altogether. Everything else on the list can be eaten in moderation. Let me define what I mean by “in moderation”. No more than twice a week and then only in modest amounts. For example, canned tuna, no more than ½ cup. When consuming any type of bran, no more than ½ cup. Any type of fish, shrimp, or pork chop, a fist-sized portion, or a deck of cards is a good rule of thumb, but again, no more than twice a week.
Top 10 foods high in vitamin E
1. Wheat Germ Oil
2. Sunflower seeds
3. Almond Butter
5. Sunflower Oil
6. Safflower Oil
8. Peanut Butter
10. Boiled spinach
The guidelines for vitamin E are similar to those for selenium. Wheatgerm oil is pretty far off the charts, so I would definitely steer clear of it (and wheatgerm in general, for that matter). Everything else can be consumed in moderation. I think the important thing here is to consume small portions. Most of the items listed are nuts and seeds so I would say no more than an ounce or about 2 tablespoons and then no more than once a day. Personally, I choose foods at the bottom of the list and avoid the foods at the top of that list. For example, peanut butter is better than almond butter for Protocel users because it has less vitamin E.
Now I want to tell you about my own diet that I use while taking Protocel to treat my breast cancer. I’m not sure I figured it all out yet and I’m still on a learning curve so I’m just going to give you the best information I can.
First of all, you must avoid all refined sugar. You should also avoid white flour, white rice, and pasta (you can have whole wheat pasta or brown rice.) This is because cancer cells like to feed on sugar. Luckily, replacing sugar with a healthy substitute like stevia makes giving up sugar pretty easy.
For breakfast I usually have a buckwheat pancake with some fresh fruit, either a sliced banana or raspberries. That’s because I just love eating this, but the possibilities are endless. You can have eggs and whole wheat toast, oatmeal, whole wheat bagels and cream cheese, buckwheat or whole wheat pancakes, pretty much anything you like as long as you follow the guidelines I’ve outlined.
For lunch, I almost always have chicken or some hormone-free beef. Again, there’s tons of flexibility in what you can have with it. I’ll list some of the choices I like, but as long as you stick to the guidelines, you can pretty much enjoy your favorite foods. You might just need to tweak them a little to make them a little healthier, like replacing sugar with stevia and white flour with whole wheat flour. Here goes:
1. A sandwich made with Ezekiel 4:9 bread or whole grain bread
2. A salad with iceberg lettuce, a handful of cashews or almonds, grapes, goat cheese and sugar-free dressing.
3. Homemade Vegetable Soup or Chili
4. Tacos, tostadas, or a burrito made with tortillas from Ezekiel 4:9.
5. Hamburger with a sugar-free whole grain bagel.
6. Most cooked vegetables (I rarely eat either fresh or cooked broccoli or cooked sweet potatoes because they’re relatively high in vitamin C, although occasionally it’s fine in small amounts, like 1/2 cup.)
When it comes to dinner, I mostly remain vegetarian, although not always. I’m a big fan of different types of legumes. I make killer lentil soup, black beans, and broad beans. I actually like eating healthy foods but if you’re not a health fanatic like me that’s fine, there really is loads of flexibility so you can still enjoy most of your favorite foods. Just follow the general guidelines I’ve listed. The following is a list of some things I eat for dinner:
1. Lentil soup, split pea soup, or vegetable soup (my vegetable soup has meat in it.)
2. Pizza from Ezekiel 4:9 Tortilla, pizza sauce and mozzarella.
3. Whole wheat spaghetti with sautéed mushrooms and veggies in sauce.
4. Hard-boiled egg, an apple, plain yogurt mixed with vanilla and stevia, and a homemade muffin (made with whole wheat flour and stevia).
5. Black beans and brown rice with a low vitamin C fruit (peach, pear, or apple).
6. Ezekiel 4:9 Sugar Free Natural Peanut Butter Toast.
7. Millet (a grain of rice, but healthier. ) and ground broad beans and marinated chicken.
I don’t always have the discipline to eat the perfect Protocel diet. I drink 2 cups of coffee every day, 1 cup in the morning and 1 cup in the afternoon. Coffee doesn’t bother Protocel, but most cancer diets strictly forbid coffee. It’s also hard to be good when eating out in a restaurant, and sometimes I end up wolfing down 2 or 3 slices of pizza. I’ve also been known to go face first into the basket of chips at Mexican restaurants. I also occasionally share the Diet Pepsi with my son. Sweets don’t tempt me that much, but I sometimes eat sugar-free ice cream sweetened with Splenda, or even a few bites of a cake or a cookie. I really try to keep this kind of blatant cheating to a minimum and usually only screw up about once or twice a week.
One thing I’m pretty disciplined about is making sure I take my Protocel on an empty stomach. I always take Protocel at least ½ hour or preferably 45 minutes before and after a meal. I also drink tons of pure water.
So you can see that you have a lot of flexibility with your diet while taking Protocel, and there’s plenty of room to enjoy your favorite foods with just a few adjustments like switching to stevia instead of sugar and whole wheat flour instead of white flour. I’ve found these small changes in my diet to be fairly painless and I don’t feel deprived of eating my favorite foods. This is just a general guideline and I don’t claim to know all the answers, but I wanted to share the information I uncovered with you to give you the best chance of success using Protocel
Thanks to Laurie Bassart