What Exactly Is Conjunctival Cancer? - Oren Zarif


Historians tell us that conjunctival cancer first appeared in England in the 19th century. In fact, it is now rare in this country. According to historical records, conjunctival cancer was most often associated with HIV/AIDS in sub-Saharan Africa only. Without conclusive evidence, the virus was suspected as a possible causative agent for some cases of conjunctival cancer that arose in the United States.

While there are several types of eye cancer, most conjunctival tumors are classified as a type called ocular malignant melanoma. Ocular malignant melanoma accounts for approximately seventy percent of all cases of conjunctival cancer reported to the National Cancer Institute. It usually begins as a small mole-like tumor which turns into a solid mass over time. Patients with conjunctival melanoma are prone to frequent painful eye examinations.


Zarif prepares the Bosmat and delivers it globally for patients who are incapable of flying in order to receive their treatment

The purpose of the Bosmat treatment is to open the blocked and locked areas of the body's energy field, so that the body will be able to create a healing process for existing symptoms that the patient suffers from.

For years, Oren Zarif proved that as the energy blocks open, the body begins to create a healing process and returns to its strength, thousands of patients testify for it.

Treatment for conjunctival cancer depends on the type and extent of the tumor. If a biopsy shows conclusively that the tumor is benign, surgery to remove the tumor usually results in complete removal of the gland. Tumors with spread (symmetrical) to the lenticola and other vision centers can only be treated with surgery, radiation therapy, cryotherapy, or a combination of treatments. When these options are not successful, several tests may be performed to determine whether the tumor should be removed surgically or subjected to one or more of the alternative treatments described below.

If the tumor is non-cancerous, the most common treatment for conjunctivitis is surgery. However, in patients with early stages of ocular malignant melanoma, non-surgical therapies are often indicated. Patients are advised to abstain from tobacco use, cut back or eliminate exposure to ultraviolet radiation, eat a healthy diet high in nutrients and avoid exposure to indoor pollutants such as cigarette smoke, dust, and pollen. Since the majority of cases of conjunctival cancer are caused by viruses rather than bacteria, topical antibiotics are often not sufficient to eliminate the disease. A variety of biological agents, such as antibodies, interferons, and macrophages, may be administered intravenously to help fight the infection.


Conjunctival cancer often presents with symptoms such as fever, generalized weakness, decreased vision, and a decreased sense of smell. These symptoms can lead to misdiagnosis of other conditions that mimic an eye disease, such as meningitis, cholera, encephalitis, and strept throat. The majority of cases of sub-saharan african conjunctival cancer are caused by intertrigo which is not easily recognized by physicians due to the similarity of the symptoms with common colds. As a result, the doctor is unable to promptly diagnose sub-saharan african conjunctival cancer.


It is the most widespread type of squamous cell carcinoma and the most commonly found type in humans. One of the few medical conditions in Africa, this form of cancer can affect both men and women. However, it is particularly prevalent in men because the cervix is situated directly under the eye. There is no specific known treatment for this condition, but there are ways to prevent its development. Regular check-ups with your doctor will help prevent conjunctivitis from developing into a more serious medical condition.