Oral And Pharyngeal Cancer Treatment - Oren Zarif


Oral and Pharyngeal Cancer: The two types of cancer that affect the mouth are called Oral and Pharyngeal. The word 'oral' in oral cancer indicates that the cancer is found in the mouth. These cancers typically begin with a tumor in one of the soft tissues of the mouth. If the tumor is in the tonsils, it may also have an impact on swallowing. If the tumor is in the ovary, it can influence reproductive organs, such as fertility. When the tumor affects the lymph nodes it is called lymphoma.


There are two general types of treatment for this type of cancer. One is surgery, and the other is chemotherapy. Surgery is generally used for patients who do not respond to the medicines or therapies used in chemotherapy. In this case, the entire region affected is affected and not just one area. For unresectable oral squamous cell carcinoma, the entire mouth is operated upon.


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.

One way of treating this type of cancer is using ICT followed by chemotherapy. ICT stands for immunotherapy and it uses injected immune complexes, usually made from rabbit antibodies, to fight off the cancer cells. ICT is only effective if it starts early enough. This means that, if detected early enough, it can be successful in making sure that the cancer does not spread to other parts of the body.


Oral and Pharyngeal Cancer Treatment Using cisplatin: This is the least common form of treatment for oral cancer and also the most expensive. It is done by injecting a large amount of cisplatin under the tongue or in the throat in an attempt to kill the cancerous cells. The procedure for this is usually very successful, but causes scarring in about thirty percent of those who receive it.

As with any cancer research, there are two separate groups that will be eligible for the study assessing the therapeutic options. The first group will include people who are likely to have symptoms of oral and pharyngeal cancer, but are not yet diagnosed. The second will include people who have symptoms but are not yet cancerous. Therefore, people who have had symptoms for two or more years but are not yet officially diagnosed will not be included in the studies assessing the options. When it comes to the screening and staging methods used, people in the first two categories will generally get better treatment than the individuals in the latter category.


There are several reasons why people might want to undergo an ICT for this condition. First, some doctors believe that ICT is highly effective, but the expense of such a procedure is one of the main reasons that patients turn their noses up at the idea. Second, ICT is less invasive than surgery, which can sometimes make it preferable if there is no other alternative. Lastly, ICT is sometimes covered by your health insurance, so you may be able to afford it without a great deal of difficulty.