Breast cancer screening does not save lives, page 1 of 2By Dr. Stan Helmsletter
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Do you have, or are you worried about breast cancer? Cancer is the most feared human disease. For a woman, the most feared cancer is breast cancer. And breast cancer can be life-threatening. Are you aware that mammography breast cancer screening does not save lives?
What do medical doctors say?All medical doctors, all of the American cancer industry, all pink ribbon breast cancer awareness programs, the Susan G. Komen Foundation, the American Cancer Society, and the American Cancer Association promote mammography breast cancer screening. And, all of them falsely assert that it saves lives.
There is evidence against their assertionsHowever, in sharp contrast to their assertions, a considerable body of evidence proves, beyond reasonable doubt, in the form of published scientific research articles, that mammography breast cancer screening is an obsolete technology that causes breast cancer. And you want to use a technology that CAUSES breast cancer?
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Example: The Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine released evidence that mammograpy breast cancer screening does not even save lives. And you want to use a technology that does NOTHING for you? (1)
The objectiveTheir objective was to investigate whether mortality statistics show an effect of mammographic screening on population-based breast cancer mortality in England.
The designThe design was "joinpoint" regression analyses, and other analyses, of population-based mortality data.
The settingThe setting was an analysis of mortality rates in the Oxford region, UK (1979-2009) because, unlike the rest of England, all causes of death mentioned on each death certificate for its residents (not just the underlying cause) are available prior to commencement of the English National Breast Screening Program (NHSBSP). In addition, analysis of English national breast cancer mortality rates (1971-2009).
The participantsThe participants were women who died from breast cancer in the Oxford region (1979-2009) and England (1971-2009).
The main outcomeThe main outcome was measures, age-specific mortality rates, and age-standardized mortality rates. Joinpoint regression analysis was used to estimate years (joinpoints) in which trends changed, and annual percentage change between joinpoints, with confidence intervals. ...More >>
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