- How to reframe the threat of cancer so it can become a gift instead of a burden.
- When cancer is a wakeup call: how to learn to love and appreciate yourself more fully.
- How our minds, beliefs, and emotions directly affect our immune system health.
Hey, it’s Nathan Crane, Director of the Health and Healing Club, and host of the Conquering Cancer Summit. And today I am honored and excited to welcome you to a very special interview. Dr. Rashid Buttar graduated from Washington University with a double major in biology and theology and went on to attend medical school at the University of Osteopathic Medicine and Health Sciences College of Medicine and Surgery.
He trained at general surgery and emergency medicine and served as Brigade Surgeon, and Director of Emergency Medicine while serving in the US Army. Dr. Buttar is board certified in Clinical Metal Toxicology, preventative medicine, is board eligible in emergency medicine, and has achieved fellowship status in three separate medical societies. He serves as the Medical Director for the Centers for Advanced Medicine with clinics in California and North Carolina. Dr. Buttar has patients from 93 countries, is an international best-selling author and a world acclaimed speaker with an international reputation in effectively treating cancer and autism. Dr. Buttar, thank you so much for being here.
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Thank you, my friend, thank you, Nathan for asking me.
So you’ve had so many success stories and great case studies over the years. I’ve got to hear some of them from you directly. Can you share a couple of case studies that kind of stick out for you from some patients that you’ve had some great success with using, you know, a holistic or an integrative approach for treating cancer?
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Well, first Nathan, I want to specify that I don’t use a holistic approach or integrated approach. I use a physiologically oriented approach and that’s why I call it the advanced medicine. Because to me there is like, when you walk there’s a way to walk. Now, people could say, “Well there’s different approaches to how you walk.” And I don’t know whether I’d agree with that. There’s only one way and that is you walk the way that you were designed to walk, right? You can walk other ways, but it’s gonna be difficult. You walk sideways, you can do those, you know, crossing over leg exercises that we did in football practice, you know, in college and high school.
There’s many different ways I guess you can ambulate, but the point is when you walk, you just walk. And so what I’m doing is I’m using the principles of physiology to treat patients, understanding what the issue is. And that’s a very important part, right? You got to know what the first problem is. And people say, “We don’t know what causes cancer,” but we do know what causes cancer. And you know, we can talk about that. And then the second thing is that the approach is fundamentally sound and follows physiological principles, right? So if you are, for example, if you are thirsty, people could say, “Well, you can quench your thirst many different ways.” You can take an IV infusion or you can do a colon hydrotherapy, you can stand in the shower and soak in all that water. To me, it’s like pick up a glass of water and drink. That’s our approach.
It’s that simple, you know, you’re dehydrated, drink water. And so it might sound over-simplified. And some people say, “Well, that’s your opinion Doc Buttar,” but it’s not my opinion, it’s based on physiology. There’s many things that I do in my clinic that if you’d asked me 20 years ago, even 10 years ago, some of the things, even five years ago, I would have said no. Because it was my opinion. But ours is completely based upon what we are observing to work, and when we see it observed, we observe it to work, then we test the hypothesis and we expand it out. And if it’s working universally, we apply to all the patients. So it’s a very specific observational evidence.
Like when they say evidence-based, I’m not talking about the double blind, placebo controlled, crossover multi-centered trial evidence-based, I mean, truly based upon the evidence that presents in front of us. And you know, a lot of it’s very basic stuff, some of it’s a little bit more intricate, but that’s really what the approach is, right? Now, you asked me to talk about a couple of case studies. So the two that came to mind and there’s so many but two that came to mind was, one was a guy who’s become a very good friend of mine. He was a professional golfer and his first name is Chris.
Actually, when he was, when his story came out, Ankitai and Charlene ended up interviewing him. And so his first name is Chris and he’s professional golfer, 29 years old, got stage four melanoma. And he came to us. First, he had gone to Cleveland clinic, and Cleveland clinic gave him six months left to live. He didn’t like that answer so he went to Mayo clinic. And Mayo clinic said, “Yes, we can give you more than that. “We can give you up to a year, “but we have to amputate your leg.” And he didn’t like that answer so he came to the clinic. And he went through five rounds of treatment which is in each round is about four weeks, and with four to six weeks in between. He’s gone through five rounds of treatment. And so like I said, Cleveland gave him six months. Then the clinic at Mayo gave him a year and let’s see, twenties, he’s 41 now. So that was 12 years ago. And he was actually at the last Advanced Medicine Conference.
So I think he’s gonna be at this next one too so people can meet him firsthand. Another example is in 2018 my keynote that I gave, for, 2000, 2017, sorry, my keynote that I gave for the Truth About Cancer series, I usually open my lectures with a video. Because they say, you know, if a picture is worth a thousand words, then a video is worth a million. And that particular conference, right as I walked on stage, I decided I wasn’t gonna show the video. And I talked about a story and I showed the screenshot. So there is a young man who was 12 years old with osteosarcoma and his leg had been amputated before they came to us. And they had told the parents that to save his life, we need to take his leg. And postoperatively when they did their pet scan, this is after they took his leg, they found that the sarcoma had already metastasized to his lungs. And so they gave him six months to live.
And so what I showed at the conference as I started speaking, I showed a Facebook post, and the story’s an interesting story, is a powerful story because I used to… The parents would walk around always like depressed and I said, “Look, you guys need to stop doing that. “You need to start focusing “on what the intention is, what you want.” And you know, parents were like, I said give him things like stake, pick up with mountain climber, right? As they’re climbing the mountain, they’re driving that stake into the wall. And then they pull themselves up and they drive the next stake. I said, you got to give him stakes. Anchor them. “How do we do that, doctor?” They’re crying, and I’m like, “Okay, I’ll show you how.” So I started this relationship with this kid where I would just bust on him all the time. Like, you know, I would ask him about the current car he’s gonna get, and he was like 12 years old. And he’s like, “I don’t know, I’m only 12.” And one of the things that I said to him, I said, “Who are you gonna take to prom?” And he’s like, “Prom, that’s when I’m the senior, “’cause I’m only 12, I’m only in eighth grade.” And I was like, “Dude, you’re so ugly. “You need to start looking for a date now “so that you have somebody,” right?
Okay. So that was one of the things that, you know people laughed about it. So here I get a post now, this is like 27 years later, okay? And I’m showing the post that I had just gotten it. So the thing is Dr. Buttar, “My name is Ryan blah-blah-blah. “I don’t know if you remember me, but “I came to clinic and because of you, I’m alive today.” And blah, he just went through all this stuff, you know, whatever I’m reading the thing straight off. And he talks about, he goes, “In case you’re having a hard time remembering me, “I’m the one with one leg. “I used to play basketball with my dad, et cetera et cetera.” And it gets to the end, he goes, “And if you still don’t remember me, “this might help you. “I’m probably the best looking person you ever treated.” He remembered that stake that I drove in.
‘Cause the whole thing was whether you make it funny or you make whatever it is, it’s a stake that goes in and it penetrates their brain. And to that point 20 years later, he’s still thinking, okay you know, I’m the best looking kid you ever treated. And you and I were laughing. But to him, that was an anchor, whether he realized or not, that was an anchor that he drove in there. So those are the two examples. And he’s, I think he’s 31 or 32. Last time I heard he was, he wanted to talk to me about his grandmother had cancer, his uncle had cancer and came to me, he’s got a newborn child. And so, you know, that’s 20, something years later, it’s a good feeling, so.
Yeah, I mean, I know you have so many people that you’ve helped over the years, and I know one of the things that you really help people with is getting their mindset right. I mean, and it’s such an important part of overcoming any health challenge, chronic health challenge, cancer or otherwise, right? If you already have this, and we can talk more about it in a little bit, ’cause I’d love to hear your thoughts on it further. But you know, if you have this defeatism already in your mind that I’m done, I can’t beat this, it’s over.
Certainly the body will follow. I mean, Bruce Lipton, he’s speaking at your upcoming conference, Advanced Medicine Conference, both a colleague and a friend of both of ours. We know the biology belief. We know epigenetics. We know how the, you know, your mind literally can cause disease or help heal disease in your body just by what you think and feel, right? I mean, so I know you help patients critically with that, but you also have a full multi-pronged approach. Maybe you can share about that in a little bit as well but I wanna go back to something you said early on, you said there’s a lot of doctors and a lot of people who say, “Oh, we don’t know what causes cancer.” And you said, we do know what causes cancer. And we do right? I mean, the evidence is so clear. If you look at the evidence, it is very clear actually what causes cancer. And so maybe you can start there a little bit. What is it that we know is directly feeding cancer cell proliferation? What is it that’s actually feeding cancer in our bodies today? What are those core causes?
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
So if you want to look at what’s been published, there’s the Annual Cancer Report that goes out to the president and the 2010 Annual Presidential Cancer Report. I don’t know if it’s every year or it’s every 10 years, I think it’s every year they have an addendum that comes out every year. But the 2010 version that I have, I don’t know, I didn’t look at the 2020 version, but the 2010 version I have that on our website, anybody can download it. It’s about 240 some pages long and it can be summarized in one sentence. It’s 240 some page. And that is that the cancer is an environmental issue. All right? Now, when we say it’s an environmental issue we’re not talking about the environment just the environment that you’re in, meaning what you’re breathing in what you’re bathing in and what you’re eating. But we’re also talking about the internal environment, your physiology, right? So it’s an altered physiological environment altered extraneous environment. And this comes back to, as you mentioned Dr. Lipton, it’s that signal, right?
It’s the signal that causes the gene to express in a certain way. And it’s important for people to understand that when you start talking about genetics how this is a genetic cause, that’s a genetic cause. Guys, get over yourself with that thought process because that is just idiocy. There’s 20,000 genes out there, there is over 140,000 different proteins out there, okay? And if you start looking at the sign that says that a gene defines a protein, that how can you have 140,000 proteins being defined by 20,000 genes? Right? Because if a gene defines a protein, then what happened to the other 120,000 proteins that are left over? It’s because a gene will cause the expression of various proteins based upon the signal that it receives from its environment.
Internal environment, external environment, whatever you wanna call it, part and parcel of the whole thing is the environment. So that gene can express one version versus another version versus another version. And what you said right before I started answering this question, Nathan, when you said about the belief aspect, you know, that’s a signal to the gene. It’s not different than any other signal. It’s not different than the toxin that you’re putting into your body or the organic food that you’re putting into your body or the contaminated air you’re breathing in or the clean air that you’re breathing, that’s a signal. And between you and me, let’s just pretend like nobody else is listening to us, that signal is the most paramount component. It is the basis of everything, because here’s the thing.
Why do I have such a good success rate in cancer? Well, I believe that a lot of it has to do with the belief that the patient has in my ability. Now we’re doing a lot of good things, but you know what? I know that there are people that haven’t come to us that have gotten success. And I personally believe that it is the belief that they have in me. ‘Cause I’ve tried to think about it, like, why is it that this person with multi-digit stage, I mean, multi-organ system failure the kidneys are failing, the liver’s failing, you know, everything is, they’re ashen colored. They’re literally a foot away from the grave.
They’ve got metastatic disease in every like, I’ll give you a case example of a person. This was an oncological nurse. Meaning for those that don’t know what oncological means, but this is a nurse that worked in the field of cancer for 40 some years. She had breast cancer. She went through chemo, she went through radiation. They gave her a clean bill of health and she thought she was fine. Five years later, they find something suspicious on a chest x-ray and they’re not sure what’s going on.
So they repeat it. Actually no, sorry, it was a neck x-ray ’cause she had a neck problem. But in the part of it they saw something suspicious in the apexes of the lung. So they did a workup, and they found that a cancer has not just come back to the breast, but it’s metastasized to her brain, her scalp, her spine, her lungs, her liver and her spleen. All right? And they said, “This is a category,” they told her that there was nothing left for them. There was nothing more to do. They gave her three months to live. And this is in medicine, we call this refractory to treatment. meaning that they’ve done everything else already. She’d already had so many rounds of chemo radiation, and they just ponder up. She was already, I think she was 70 at the time. And they said, “There’s nothing more that we can do.” And she was in the field of medicine. So she comes to us and she lived for the next 13 years. She died at 83. Okay? Now I’ve got her on video. I’ve got her on video, she’s actually on our, “The Untold Truth About Cancer”. And anybody can watch her videos.
We’ve got her actually when she first came to us and she’s talking about, you can see that gray kind of ashen color in her face. And this is like couple months into treatment and she looks that way. And then you see her year later, then you see your three years later, then you see her five years later, and she’s saying things like, “I didn’t expect to live this long. “So I’m doing things like I just renewed my passport, “which I never thought I’d have to do again. “I’m building an addition to my house “and I’m renovating my house.” And those types of things. So, you know, you can hear it, and then you see her like 10 years later, a couple of years before she transitioned, but. And she didn’t continue doing the things that she needed to do, there was some other emotional things that were going on.
But I mean, for a person to live 12 years after having end-stage multiorgan system failure metastatic disease, everywhere, refracted treatment. So that was one of the more challenging cases. But the point being coming back to, you know, what causes cancer is we know it’s that environmental aspect, right? And that belief, as I said, is a very key component. Whatever you, Henry Ford said, “Whatever you believe that you can do, “or you can’t do, you’re right.” Right? And so it doesn’t matter whether you say yes, I can do that, or no, I can’t, you’re right either way. If you think you can do it, you’re going to do it right. And you don’t think you can do it, you’re not gonna do it. So there was a book that was written many years ago over a hundred years ago by Paul Allen, “As a man thinketh”. And the summary is that the body is a slave to the mind. And so if you have a problem with your body you wanna fix it, you must first fix the mind. And that’s really what it comes down to. That the essence of it.
So what beats cancer? That questions you asked me, that’s a long drawn out precursor to tell you what feeds cancer. The first thing is what we’re putting in here. That’s literally feeding cancer. Or the thought process that feeds cancer. Now you wanna start talking about physiologically cancer is an anaerobic, obligate anaerobic metabolizer, meaning that it loves an oxygen free environment. Cancer is an obligate glucose metabolizer. It loves a sugar environment. And there’s many, it’s a type of a situation. Think of a fish, right? What does a fish need? It needs water. If you take the fish out of the water it’s not gonna survive. That’s kind of like my thought process, right? My strategy.
People wanna know, “What is your strategy doctor?” And they expect me to give them this like really elaborate strategy. I’m like, okay. Think of cancer as a fish, I’m gonna take the fish out of the water. If I can take the fish out of the water, the fish can’t survive. It’s the same thing. We wanna do that with cancer. We wanna create an environment in which cancer can’t survive. So we wanna increase oxygenation in the system.
We want to decrease the amount of sugar because sugar feeds the cancer. So it’s that type of a philosophy. So I didn’t know what you meant when you said what feeds cancer, like, is it that, you know, I think last time we talked a lot about spirituality and I think that’s a very, you probably you’ve already picked up, but that’s the basis. The more you do this, the more you realize it’s like the monkey scratching his head. You know, the more I read the more I realize, I don’t know, type of thing. The more I’ve treated patients and we’ve been doing this now for well over a quarter century, you know, my practice I’ve been a doctor at 30 years and the practice started in 1996. So, you know, we’re 25 years out in the private practice, but the essence of it all comes from what are we feeding into our mind? What is our belief system? And when we go beyond that, to the physiology of it, it’s making sure that the body is getting what it needs and we’re taking out what it doesn’t.
So there’s a fundamental component that on the cell, in the cell where the cancer first starts. And cancer, by the way, it’s there all the time, you know that, I’m pretty sure your, all your listeners know that. It’s our immune system is checking constantly and making sure it’s creating a shield, if you will, of preventing the cancer from becoming rampant. Okay? It’s at the certain point when the immune system can’t keep up with the normal, disarray in the cells or the dysfunction of those dysfunctional cells that’s when cancer becomes a cancer. But when it’s picked up on a pet scan or a cat scan or an MRI, it didn’t start last week or last month, it started, a year, two years, five years, depending on the type of cancer.
So it’s like, it’s right, the analysis came to me, which I think is perfect. I haven’t thought of this before, but I think it helps explain to people, right? It’s like, if you’re going to play Tetris, right? Your immune system is like putting the, you know all the pieces into place and the timing is fine. And it’s like, okay, it’s doing its job, no problem. And when the immune system gets bogged down or it’s not functioning properly through toxins, through negative belief systems, through poor environments, through all the different causes that are leading to the immune system dis-functioning, you know, fear, we know emotions literally inhibit the immune system.
Negative emotions, fear, stress, doubt, worry, anger all these things, literally, anything that turns down the immune system. And then that Tetris goes, the cancer goes , and it all just, you can’t keep up with it. The immune system can no longer keep up with the cancer. And that’s when the cancer grows out of control. Right?
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Actually, that’s a beautiful analogy, but I’m gonna change it slightly. So you know this Tetris, it’s every time you get the block there it drops it drops. That’s the immune systems–
Yes, yes. There we go.
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
As soon as it gets locked up and starts building up the immune system can’t handle it. And then think of that as a cancer, the buildup of those blocks, ’cause it can’t block and again ’cause there’s a gap down there and it will not go down. That’s what cancer that’s growing. Literally like the Tetris until the game’s over. That’s really, that was a great analogy though. I just kind of changed it slightly–
No, no. Thank you for finishing it ’cause I clearly haven’t played Tetris in like 15 or 20 years, but I knew that– I knew the analogy was right. I just was missing the couple pieces there. So I’m glad you brought up one, the number one ’cause would need to be, you know, what’s feeding cancer’s environment, right? It’s both an environment that is causing cancer cell growth, cancer cell proliferation, but it’s also an environment that is removing cancer cells from our body. Right? And so you already talked about, you know, I totally agree with you that the mindset, the emotions, your spiritual connection, spiritual beliefs, relationships, everything is really directly involved with the mind. Emotions, spirit I would say is 80%, right?
I used to, 15 years ago, I would’ve said it’s 100%, a few years later, I would have said it’s 20%. And then later is like you said, the more you know the less you realize, you know, “Now, I’m really at the point whee “I really think that is 80%.” And 20% is everything else. It’s the diet, it’s the nutrition. It’s the treatment, you know, the different technologies, the supplements, all of that, all that stuff’s important. But without the mindset and the emotions and the, you know, all the aspects that actually regulate your immune system and the environment that the cells live in, without that, you can take all the supplements in the world in many cases, you know, they’re not gonna do the drawing point.
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Yeah. It’s just gonna be temporary. You’re gonna have to deal with the relapse and the cancer coming back unless you take care of it at the source. And, you know, it’s interesting that when you were talking about the environment, let’s talk about the cell from a physiological level for a second. There’s one of two things that’s going on. So that cell, where the immune system’s constantly monitoring all the cells in the body. And when a cell becomes disrupted then the immune system takes care of it.
So what exactly is causing the disruption? So when you’ve got that cell is one of that, if you were able to trace back anybody’s cancer, whatever kind of cancer, the first cell that created, the first cell that became disarrayed that caused the disruption that caused that cancer. ‘Cause obviously from the moment we’re born we’ve got cells that are abnormal the immune system’s taking care of it. But let’s say we trace back to the first cell of that particular instance, that actively done now yields cancer.
If you go back to that cell, whatever that cell was, either one, there was some type of a toxic illogical insult to that cell, i.e, heavy metals, persistent organic pollutants, some type of a pathogen, electromagnetic field disturbance, whatever. There’s something that happened on that cell that caused that. Or instead of the toxicity assault to that, or the other thing that could be is that there was some type of a depletion of a nutrient of vitamin and mineral co-factor and enzyme something. Usually it’s a combination of both those things, right? It’s the both those things it’s like that 10% you’re talking about. It’s usually not just one block that blocked it because then you can kind of keep things going. Another one, it’s usually a combination of a couple that you missed one here, you missed one there and boom, those are locking up and it starts growing. Well, that really is a good analogy with the Tetris thing. You know–
He, look, you know, we can both contribute to that analogy and sharing it from here on out. I mean, we both put together a great analogy to share. I think now we just shared that with millions of people and everyone understands what cancer is.
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Right. That’s right. That’s exactly right. I mean, I think it is, because it literally as blocks start, you can’t get up with it anymore and it’s something’s blocking it, it’s just continuing to build up. It’s as a cancer grows and then when it gets to a certain part, you know it overwhelms the body, and that’s really what it comes down to. So it’s either a nutrient deficiency or it’s a toxicological insult. It’s a combination of both. And that’s where that cancer initiates and that’s coming from your environment, right? What you’re breathing in, what you’re drinking, what you’re eating, what you’re thinking, what you’re feeling, what all those things.
So when you were talking about those things, those emotions, the one thing that you didn’t mention was you’ve mentioned the hate and I’m sorry, you didn’t mention hate, that was the one thing. Because when people hate something or hate someone that eats away at us, right? So the one thing that I tell people ’cause I never know when a person comes into the clinic if they’re gonna end up being a patient or not, they’re coming in, they want a consultation, they’re sitting there talking with one of the providers.
When I’m doing the consultation, I always, always, always tell them that the one thing that they need to do regardless where they come to us or go anywhere else is the need to forgive. What do you mean I need to forgive? We need to forgive whoever. Well, I don’t, I’m not carrying any grudge against somebody, we’re all carrying a grudge against somebody, whether we know it or not. I mean, it may be the kid that stole your milk money when you were four years old, but still, just make a list of everybody and start forgiving them. And not forgiving them, you know, “Fine, I’ll forgive him.” No, not like that.
Like literally forgive them like set that free because it’s not whether the person deserves our forgiveness or not, it’s whether you deserve to carry that pile of manure on your back for the rest of your life. That’s been causing this agony that, you know, that person should have forgiven me that in fact they did a study and they took the poll people and found out how many people… The exclusion criteria was, inclusion criteria was basically if somebody felt like they were it was something that somebody owed them an apology for. And they took those people, documented that, and then they contacted the person that they felt that they deserved the group A, that deserved an apology. So they contacted group B, group B was the one that was supposed to be apologized. And that they found was that 86% of group B that group A felt that they were owed an apology, 86% of them didn’t even know they did something wrong to apologize. So now we’ve walking around with this issue in our own heads, that this person should have owed me an apology.
That like my mom, before she passed, she had cancer, she had three different types of cancer, got treated for three different types of cancer. And she did great each time. But then after she finished the treatment she would go back to the same exact problem that was doing before, the same lifestyle. It was like, why are you doing that? Well, the third type of cancer got her, but her sister, my aunt who raised me a couple, for a while she raised me when I was like eight, 10 years old. They hadn’t talked for like almost two decades.
And I’m talking to my aunt and I’m talking to my mom and my aunt says she’s gonna come and see my mom. And so I asked the question, “Why aren’t you talking?” My mom couldn’t remember, and my aunt couldn’t remember. But it was important enough that they had someone talking, right? So this is a type of inertia that we end up creating for ourselves to overcome. So it’s very important for us to understand that this dynamic we’re talking about, it’s on the cellular level. It’s either something that shouldn’t be in our bodies or something that we need in the bodies. And it’s the same thing when you look at the whole body, it’s the same thing.
It’s either something that’s eating us or something that we’re consuming that we shouldn’t be consuming, right? I don’t wanna talk about food, it’s like that anger, hate, fear, lack of forgiveness, you know, whatever it is. And so if it’s not eating you, you’re eating it type of thing, right? So what we have to remember is that it’s really comes down to it’s all about the environment. And you got to safeguard your environment. That’s what cancer. It’s dropping the, what’s the word when you’re watching, not surveying, but you’re, when you’re watching something, but you’re–
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
Yeah. But it’s like, you know, when you’re doing it from a protection standpoint, a surveillance, it’s a surveillance issue, right? If you allow these other things to come into your body, you are dropping the surveillance of your immune system’s ability to serve the surveillance that your immune system is covering you to protect you. That’s what you’re really impeding. So it’s not like all of a sudden people say, well it’s a genetic disorder. No cancer is not genetic, guys. It’s no more genetic than is, you know, anything else. And the genes don’t regulate your outcome. Remember, it’s a proteins that the signals that proteins are expressed based upon the signal that is received by the gene. And it’s the gene, that’s now creating the protein and we blame everything on the gene, but it’s the signal that’s the variable, not the gene.
Because when the signal has the gene, it becomes different. You can have the same gene but it expresses multiple different proteins based upon the multiple different signals it gets. So that’s why we have to make sure we protect that signal. That signal is the environment. Whether it’s a thought, whether it’s a chemical, whether it’s a nutrient, whatever it is, it’s that signal. That’s what you got to remember.
I love it. I think you just explained it in such a foundational way that makes so much sense. And I think this is a good point to end it. I mean, there’s the additional interviews we’ve done. I encourage everyone to listen to it as part of this entire series where we go into very specific depths of, you know, toxins that cause cancer and things in your home and all the things you need to watch out for. We don’t need to get into that here. We’ve already gone over it as well as all different kinds of solutions, you know, in the episodes coming up as well.
Different aspects that you can implement into your life with diet and nutrition and supplements and all those things that are super important that I encourage everyone, make sure you listen to as part of this event. But I think you just laid Dr. Buttar, such an important and profound foundational framework for all of us to understand really that number one aspect which is the environment, internal and external environment, we absolutely need to pay attention to. And really number one as part of that as well is the mind, the emotions, the thoughts, the beliefs, right? Because that’s gonna fuel and drive everything else. So thank you for that. I think what you’ve just done in laying that groundwork is critical to all of us, you know, understanding not only how to prevent cancer, but give us the best fighting chance to reverse cancer. So thank you so much for that. I truly appreciate it.
Rashid Buttar, D.O.
And I wanna thank everyone for tuning into the Conquering Cancer Summit. Please share this with friends and family. Together, we truly can make a difference for the future of humanity in ending the cancer pandemic. Thank you. And I wish you ultimate health and happiness. Be well.