Cancer Cells Are Anaerobic, Not Aerobic
Otto Warburg specified that a cell needs more oxygen, not less.
Cancer grows in less oxygen, not more.
So why are mainstream scientists so proud of their concocted ORAC scale, which measures less oxygen, not more?
ORAC stands for Oxygen Reduced Absorbance Capacity.
It’s supposed to quantify the TAC (total antioxidant capacity) of a food or drug.
ORAC was concocted at the National Institute of Aging, a bureaucratic government agency focused on aging, not longevity.
Egg white is 10, raw limes are 82, and raw sumac bran is 312,400, according to ORAC
Ronald L. Prior & Guohua Cao (“In Vivo Total Antioxidant Capacity: Comparison of Different Analytical Methods,” Bio-Assays for Oxidative Stress Status, 2001) wrote …
“The interpretation of the changes in plasma or serum antioxidant capacity depends upon the conditions under which the plasma or serum antioxidant capacity is determined. An increased antioxidant capacity in plasma or serum is not necessarily a desirable condition if it is due to an adaptive response to increased oxidative stress at an early age. Similarly, the decrease in plasma or serum antioxidant capacity is not necessarily an undesirable condition when the production of reactive species decreases. Increased production of reactive species may result in a decrease of total antioxidant capacity in vivo. But, as a measure of the amount of systemic oxidative stress plasma or serum total antioxidant capacity may not be the tool of choice. A ‘battery’ of measurements are necessary to adequately assess oxidative stress in biological systems.”
Mainstream medicine doesn’t have that “battery” of measurements, but Dr. Emanuel Revici had a passable version of it decades ago …
1) total blood potassium
2) intracellular potassium
3) extracellular potassium
4) urine pH
5) urine specific gravity
6) urine surface tension
7) nasal pH (or, second best, salivary pH)