Ann Cameron, author of “Curing Cancer with Carrots”, claims that her cancer was cured by carrot juice, and recommends it as a treatment to others, as a potential substitute for chemotherapy.
I followed Ralph Cole’s protocol, which he developed by experimentation with quantities. He found that juicing three pounds of carrots daily stopped his tumors from growing but didn’t eliminate them. After he increased his juicing to five pounds of carrots daily, his small tumors (eight of them, each about the size of a grain of rice) disappeared entirely in eight weeks. On the evidence of Ralph’s experience, I juiced five pounds of carrots daily for close to eight months. After seven weeks of carrot juicing, a CT showed that the tumors between my lungs had stopped growing and had shrunk slightly. At four months, they were no longer visible on CT and my lungs were normal.
Carrot juicing can enhance the positive effects of radiation and chemotherapy and reduce their damages. To play it safe, one can use radiation and chemo and carrot juice at the same time. But because chemotherapy is toxic, if an oncologist says a delay in starting chemo will not greatly increase one’s risks, I would recommend a person newly diagnosed with cancer try carrot juice alone first for a period of six weeks, and then to get a CT scan. If at that point there’s been growth in the cancer, I’d recommend adding chemotherapy or another treatment to continued carrot juice drinking.
Is the consumption of carrot juice a cure for cancer?