This Little-Known Fat in Avocados May Kill Leukemia
Avocados are a great source of healthy fats… The kind that help you lose weight and keep healthy cholesterol levels. They reduce inflammation and protect your heart. And now a new study reveals they may be a cancer-killing weapon.
Researchers in Canada found a lipid in avocados that fights acute myeloid leukemia (AML). It’s an aggressive blood and bone marrow cancer. Really aggressive. For people 65 and older with it, 90% of them will die within five years. And that’s especially bad news considering the average age of an AML patient is 67.1
The compound is called avocatin B. It targets and kills AML stem cells.2 These are the cells that drive the disease. And unlike chemo, avocatin B seems to help preserve your healthy cells.
It’s why Big Pharma wants to refine this fat and sell it as a cancer drug. But who knows what side effects it’ll come with by the time doctors are prescribing it?
Don’t wait for Big Pharma to sell it to you… Adding more avocado to your diet may help prevent you from facing this cancer in the first place. Eat half an avocado as a snack between meals. Or make a batch of guacamole to serve with dinner. You can also try using avocado oil in place of olive oil for dressings or drizzled on salmon. But avocados aren’t the only natural weapon you have for fighting cancer…
According to one report, when a leading doctor at the Sloan‐Kettering Cancer Center found out that he had advanced‐stage cancer, he told his colleagues, “Do anything you want—but no chemotherapy!”
Not surprising. Doctors know better than anyone how devastating chemo can be. So why aren’t more using THIS alternative, Nobel Prize winner-studied, natural treatment instead?
A study on people who received it for cancer and other ailments noted that “the results have been spectacular; the only side effect is ‘chronic good health.’”
Go HERE to find out all the details including how the mainstream almost killed one of the greatest cancer discoveries in history.
In Good Health,
Publisher, INH Health Watch