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I want to extend a warm welcome to you as a potential client of The Moss Report on Brain Cancer. For over 35 years, it has been my mission to educate and empower patients, including many with brain cancer. I would be honored to be part of your healing journey.

There are many kinds of brain cancer. This report includes a discussion of the main varieties, as classified by the World Health Organization (WHO). These are classified by (a) cellular origin and (b) how those cells behave—ranging from the least aggressive (benign) to the most malignant. Many tumor types are then assigned a grade, ranging from Grade I (least malignant) to Grade IV (most malignant). The classification and grade of a tumor may be used to predict its likely behavior.

Of these tumor types, several “families” dominate the picture.

Glioblastoma multiforme constitutes 40.6 percent of primary central nervous system (CNS) tumors, while infiltrative astrocytomas make up 42.4 percent. Together these tumors, collectively called gliomas, make up 83 percent of all adult brain cancers.

Over the years, my thinking about the overall category of brain cancer has evolved considerably. I would like to share with you some of the core beliefs I have developed about this type of cancer and the recovery process.

In the Moss Report on Brain Cancer we fully deal with the conventional treatments of this disease category. What are these? They include the “normal” types of surgery, radiation and chemotherapy. But we are not allied with any hospital or agency that administers such treatments. This gives us the unusual ability to assess the effectiveness of these treatments without any prejudice created by how we earn our living. We combine this with a detailed knowledge of how these treatments are actually administered and what they are likely to deliver.

In the case of astrocytoma, between 10 and 35 percent are amenable to surgical removal. If the tumor can be totally removed, the “cure” rate is quite high.

We also deal with the question of radiation. A great many people receive postoperative radiation (as well as chemotherapy) for malignant brain tumors.

We also discuss the issue of “watchful waiting” in brain cancer.

We also discuss chemotherapy, both the older conventional drugs and some of the newer agents.

While conventional brain cancer treatments definitely have their place, and may be essential for a cure, I also believe that there are new treatments that offer hope to brain cancer patients. Some of these include anti-angiogenic agents.

There also are scientifically valid treatments that come from outside conventional Western medicine. These treatments offer hope of real and substantial benefit to brain cancer patients, even those with advanced disease. In this Moss report I will discuss the ones that I believe are most promising and relevant. Some of the most promising involve the medical use of electricity,  nanotechnology,  immunology and virology.

Keep in mind that some of what are called “alternative treatments” in the United States are accepted and used in other countries. (See for instance my discussion of mistletoe and hyperthermia in the report) Some brain cancer treatments are so embroiled in controversy that it is difficult to arrive at objective information about their effectiveness. I have done my best to reach a realistic judgment on many of these. Yet other treatments and approaches appear worthless or even dangerous.

My goal is to provide you with information as well as to convey a way of looking at these questions that you can apply to other treatments coming down the pike. I hope to give you a compass with which to evaluate the many conflicting treatment claims in the brain cancer field and to help you formulate a winning plan for yourself. Let my knowledge, objectivity, and experience help guide your journey!

I believe that reversing brain cancer and remaining well is more than just a physical process. Of course, medical treatments, such as surgery, radiation and chemotherapy, as well as more natural therapies, have their place in the treatment of this disease, and you need scientific information to make rational decisions about them all. But there is another dimension to the cancer problem. As one long-term survivor put it, “Returning to a state of health is not just about having treatment; it means dealing with the mental, emotional and the spiritual issues that tend to manifest physically. It means asking, ‘Am I on the path that I want to be on?’ 

This Moss Report is dedicated to helping you to repair the breach that brain cancer has created in your life. To do so, you need to seek emotional healing as well. The attention you give these less tangible areas can speed healing and enhance the effectiveness of your physical treatments. But it can also serve as a profound source of strength, peace, and inspiration for you. What we call body, mind, and spirit are interwoven strands that form the whole person.