Health Major Concern

Taken from pg 32


“The chief concern is the patient’s will to live and to be cured.”—Max Gerson, A Cancer Therapy, p. 214.

Some do not realize how serious the disease is, and either do not want to bother going on the program or are quickly satisfied when they see a few good days and go off of it.

Some reject the treatments outright.  Others do not want to give up their present way of life.  A few feel hopeless and pessimistic.

They have experienced so many disappointments in the past, they do not wish to try again.

Others have family problems. This may include relatives who oppose their being on the program.

“People go to hospitals for operations or serious illness; the family considers them recovered upon their return. It is different with cancer. Cancer is a degenerative disease, not an acute one, and the treatment can be effective only if carried out strictly in accordance with the rules for one and a half to two years.”—Max Gerson, A Cancer Therapy, p. 215.

 “It is not easy to keep strictly to the treatment if a convalescent patient does not have enough help. In all cases a life is at stake.”—Max Gerson, A Cancer Therapy, p. 217.

“After a remarkable improvement and a renewal of faith and hope, some patients discontinue the treatment because of mistaken advice and family aversion.” Max Gerson, A Cancer Therapy, p. 217.

We all need faith, love, and encouragement. If you cannot get it from anyone else, I assure you that you can get it from God! Cry to Him as a little child. Tell Him all your troubles. He can strengthen you to push on through to a successful conclusion.

And, regardless of how everything ultimately turns out, being with Him and resting in His love is the most important part of all.
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