Oral and Pharyngeal Cancer - Risk Factors - Oren Zarif


Oral and pharynx cancer are now the seventh most common cancer worldwide. In the United States alone, there are approximately 30,000 newly diagnosed cases of oral and pharyngeal cancer each year. The increasing literature on oral cancer discrepancies among different racial groups also seems to be increasing. It is important for all patients, their families, and their physicians to be aware of these discrepancies to help make better choices for treatment. It is also important for the patient to know these facts so that he or she can be better prepared should the disease occur.

There has been a recent analysis by the American Cancer Society that indicates certain risk factors for this type of cancer. These include a greater family history, lighter skin pigmentation, obesity, age over 50, and a greater exposure to environmental toxins. Other factors include smoking, diabetes, estrogen therapy, lack of physical activity, and family history of oral infections such as tonsillitis and periodontitis. One of the factors that seem to have the greatest effect on oral cancers is genetics.

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.

Analysis of statistically significant differences in oral papillary tumor risk according to gender and ethnic status suggest strong influences of heredity and demographic factors. Specifically, analyses showed that African American men and women had the highest risk for this form of cancer, with Hispanic males having a nonsignificantly lower risk. For this analysis, statistical analyses using logistic regression were used to estimate the odds of the patient being affected by each of the 5 types of cancer. Because of the significant multivariate association between ethnicity and heredity, the logistic regression was used as an outcome measure.

Alcohol consumption has been shown to be associated with both oral and pharyngeal cancer in many studies. Alcohol use was evaluated in patients with both stage I and II oral cancers. In patients with stage III and IV cancers, drinkers were found to have a four times greater odds of the disease than non-drinkers.

Further studies are needed to determine whether smoking, alcohol use, and other sources of risk can confound the true association between oral cancer and tobacco use. In addition, more studies are needed to determine the effect of use of medications and the interactions of medications with other forms of therapy and risk factors. It is not known whether the increased risk of this disease is due to a reduced treatment efficacy of various forms of therapies. Oral cancer has a high incidence among smokers. This may explain the relation between smoking and increased risk.


Further studies are needed to determine whether smoking, alcohol use, and other sources of risk can confound the true association between oral cancer and tobacco use. In addition, more studies are needed to determine the effect of use of medications and the interactions of medications with other forms of therapy and risk factors. It is not known whether the increased risk of this disease is due to a reduced treatment efficacy of various forms of therapies. Oral cancer has a high incidence among smokers. This may explain the relation between smoking and increased risk.