I’ve made progress and I’ve written a how to guide for curing cancer.

There isn’t any magic in the process. In fact, I’m using standard procedures that oncologists are already familiar with. The radiation protocol is the strangest part but it’s actually easier to configure than a standard treatment and is also safer. And it uses standard immunotherapy drugs.

The fact that I’m alive and healthy right now is anecdotal evidence that it might be working.

What I’m looking for is to get some attention on this process as a way of speeding up cancer solutions development. I am definitely onto something here and I encourage you to run this method past any oncologist to get their opinion. It will probably be year and a lot of testing before I’m certified cancer free, if I am cancer free. But I decided that whether or not it works for me isn’t the test if this is a great idea. So I’m publishing it now in the hopes it will catch on and be improved. Sort of an “Open Source” cancer solution. I need more brains working on this because some time in the future I might need the improved version.

If you have a friend or relative with terminal cancer and you have run out of options you might want to pass this on to them. With this method the worse off they are the more likely it is to work. Any oncologist should be able to follow this guide easily and conclude it’s worth a try.

But – I’m looking for people who want to write stories about this. I give great interviews. So feel free to contact me if you’re interested.



  1. Ah_Yea says:

    Good article, enjoyed reading it.

    Good points. It makes sense.

    Critique. GET TO THE POINT! You’ve got 5 seconds to keep someone reading, and this isn’t going to do it.

    First and foremost, put the definition and application of The Abscopal Effect starting at the first line, followed by how you apply it followed by what other doctors are doing -with citations! Make it short, 3 lines max.

    Get pics of your own biopsies and post them. Then include details. It took me way too long to get to the meat.

    All in all, I’m glad you’re still on the right side of the grass and I hope you stay there a good long time!

  2. Tatter says:

    Few comments: The Oncology treatement community has been aware of this potential action of activating the immune system since the early 70’s. Has worked ‘OK’ to skin cancers where cauterization of an aberrant brings activates the immune system; but it’s also been known to trigger MORE aggresive growth as well, or metastasis. If Dr.’s explain the procedure (AND the crap-shoot), then they open themselves to liability; a patient can sign ALL the acceptance of ‘liability’ that can be generated… and it means nothing when the ‘wrongful death suit’ is brought against the Dr./malpractice insurance carrier. Crap-shoot’s are not an acceptable practice; so many doctor’s carry it out, but under another ‘accepted’ procedural technique.
    Other issues plus and minus issues you should be aware of: Once a mass reaches approximately the size of a golf-ball, there is NO WAY an immune system can deal with the issue. Secondly, even in a mass in which the cells ‘appear’ transformed, the great majority are not, those that actually ‘are’ transfer information to normal cells to ‘go nuts’ as far as growth, but they need not be actually ‘transformed’- in absents of the communications from the truly transformed population, they will revert to ‘normal’ behavior. Sadly, there is no easy identification in vivo to know what this ‘ratio’ is, so for this reason alone, activating the immune system in the center of tumor mass is indeed a crap-shoot at best. Understand that the growth of tumor can be limited by the supply of capillaries to the area; inflaming the area may or may not facilitate increased blood, and therefore increased growth.

    • Jeff says:

      but he is a software and electronics engineer with google to supplement. How could that not transfer to the field of medicine?

  3. NewFormatSux says:

    Is it wrong to pray that Marc Perkel stays alive long enough to see Elon Musk’s vision destroyed and him taken to jail?

  4. NewFormatSux says:

    >he fact that I’m alive and healthy right now is anecdotal evidence that it might be working. It will probably be year and a lot of testing before I’m certified cancer free, if I am cancer free.

    Stop saying things like this. Partial recovery and tumor comes back stronger than ever is very common. Why tempt fate?

  5. As a matter of first importance, put the definition and use of The Abscopal Effect beginning at the main line, trailed by how you apply it took after by what different specialists are doing – with citations.in absents of the interchanges from the really changed populace, they will return to ‘ordinary’ conduct. Tragically, there is no simple distinguishing proof in vivo to comprehend what this ‘proportion’ is, so hence alone, initiating the invulnerable framework in the focal point of tumor mass is for sure an unpredictable mess, best case scenario.

  6. RichardPsype says:

    Doctors have many challenges to face as they are perennially surrounded by patients, diseases, hospital duties and over-extended or odd shift timings. Universally, doctor is considered to be a noble profession and respectable one at that, but a doctor also has to work under immense pressures, emotional strains and other physical challenges.

    A regular physician like most of us at some point face will have to deal with personal situations such as important family affairs, family holidays, sickness or pregnancy that may force them to abandon medical duties. At the same time, a hospital or a healthcare facility is also constantly faced with emergency situations that demand all hands on deck round-the-clock. Therefore, every hospital, clinic or nursing home is compelled to hire locum tenens or substitute doctor in order to keep the staffing under control at all times.

    In fact, locum doctors are the most valuable asset for the medical community because they provide quality medical care and act as a helping-hand in emergency situations when the medical facilities need them the most.

    Unlike regular or permanent doctors, locum doctor jobs are also ideal career options for medical interns and graduates because they offer a wide array of medical exposure in varied medical specialties, work cultures and healthcare systems. Locum jobs are challenging and flexible, thus an increasing number of medical professionals have benefitted from these jobs, so whether one is looking for a family physicians position or in a hospital or in a clinic, locum jobs for doctors are available at all levels and in different healthcare systems.

    In addition, being a locum doctor gives a medical professional the control over their working hours, location of work and choice of area of specialisation. Technically, locum positions are not restricted to general physicians but they are also extended to other fields of medical specialisations such as cardiology, neurology and many more.

    Travelling can be an integral part of locum jobs, and these distinctive features are a boon for many dedicated medical professionals who are eager to expand their medical careers with loads of multi-cultural medical experiences. The fact that locum agencies in the UK recruit tens of thousands of locums from across the globe in various NHS hospitals, private clinics, nursing homes and other public hospitals speaks volume of the popularity of locum jobs.

    Locating or getting a locum tenens job is a simple task as long as you are registered with one of the many reputable locum agencies. These agencies act as the middle man between locum tenens and medical facilities, and they also look after all the details pertaining to travel for locum tenens, accommodation and the nature of locum work.

    Thus, maintaining a healthy locum doctor-agency relationship benefits both the parties, and it also increases the probability of getting recommendable employment opportunities and businesses or vice-versa.

  7. Check OUT! says:

    With our ability to even read the crap on this blog in jeopardy, and still NOTHING about NET NEUTRALITY from the tech guru Dvorak. Do you (Blog owners) even CARE that the Internet is (once AGAIN) being assaulted by a “cancer” of a different kind?

    Seriously! WEEKS go by with this same story at the top of the page and THIS TIME only NINE posts! What’s next? More OFF TOPIC articles on how you claim to have cured ass cancer?

    • ± says:

      This is no longer the John C. Dvorak blog as the diminished(ing) habitues remaining knew it. Now it is just a “me too” blog.

      A preliminary (and inevitable) RIP to the John C. Dvorak blog.

    • MikeN says:

      Dvorak was wrong on net neutrality from the beginning. I had to set him straight that there was nothing being repealed. Makes it a lot harder to blame Republicans when they aren’t doing anything. Now we have a repeal of something that’s been in place for about two years, to the benefit of Google, NetFlix, and some other companies. FTC will still have regulatory authority over ISPs. The government just won’t have as tight a control, and there will be more money invested on network improvements since there will be money to made from it.


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