Cancer & Prior Treatment

Cancer, Diabetes, Osteoporosis etc.
Nadia
Posts: 55
Joined: Tue 20 Jan 2015 14:11

Re: Cancer & Prior Treatment

Postby Nadia » Tue 20 Oct 2015 16:09

...
could you please elaborate in what way your recommendations for the fasting regime would differ when :
a. its growth (tumor) is accelerated by estrogen
b. the main factor in its growth is the availability of protein
c. both a and b … ?

"One theory is about starving the tumor by keeping blood amino acid levels down."
"maybe add 1 yolk a day ?"
"3, as a minimum."
- isn’t 3 yolks far too much protein in this case ?

"what would be different by setting the window say from 14h-18h compared to 18h-22h ?"
"The peak in nutrient availability will be 4 hours earlier."
"The overlap in high nutrient availability and the repair window will be smaller, thus not optimal."
- okay , i understand …
but ... although the level of repair will be higher , will a big overlap not also stimulate the tumor anabolically ?

fatty foods = no tendency to slow down autophagy ?
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RRM
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Re: Cancer & Prior Treatment

Postby RRM » Fri 23 Oct 2015 19:27

Nadia wrote:could you please elaborate in what way your recommendations for the fasting regime would differ when :
a. its growth (tumor) is accelerated by estrogen
b. the main factor in its growth is the availability of protein
c. both a and b … ?
Im sorry, but these are just 2 of many possible accelerators.
Since there is no proper diagnosis, speculating on any of the possibilities is useless, and a waste of my time.
- isn’t 3 yolks far too much protein in this case ?
Yes, in the case of amino acid-driven cancer, but it is also the minimum amount of protein required for normal metabolism,
and we cannot speculate on the tiny possibility of amino acid-driven cancer.
"The overlap in high nutrient availability and the repair window..."
will a big overlap not also stimulate the tumor anabolically?
The size of the overlap determines the effectiveness of the anabolic stimulus specifically regarding cell repair (at night).
The size of the nutrient load determines the size of the anabolic stimulus on cell metabolism in general (including cancer cells; 24/7).
Small or big overlap; at the same nutrient load, the anabolic stimulus will also be the same, as it depends on the nutrient load.
fatty foods = no tendency to slow down autophagy ?
Yes, as triglycerides contain glycerol, and also excess fatty acids may be converted to glucose.
Nadia
Posts: 55
Joined: Tue 20 Jan 2015 14:11

Re: Cancer & Prior Treatment

Postby Nadia » Mon 26 Oct 2015 12:30

Thank you for explaining RRM !

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