Disclaimer: Consult with a doctor before deciding on a treatment plan for cancer or any other disease.
Quick Summary

Phosphatidyl choline is used to treat cancer as well as arteriosclerosis. It has been shown to have an effect on programmed cell death and cancer cells are particularly vulnerable to this substance because phosphatidyl choline is able to penetrate through the fatty membrane sheath that surround them. Phosphatidyl choline is also used in anti-aging medicine.

Detailed Information

 

Phosphatidyl choline is the primary phospholipid component in human cell membranes. It’s a component in lecithin and a precursor of acetylcholine (an important neurotransmitter that plays a role in arousal, memory, attention, and motivation). Orthodox medicine has made use of phosphatidyl choline as a treatment for fatty embolisms as well as to reverse plaque build-up in patients with arteriosclerosis. An IV treatment known as Plaque-X makes use of phosphatidyl choline to treat a variety of circulatory problems [1][6]. Choline is produced as a by-product of the synthesis and metabolism of phosphatidyl choline. Choline and phosphatidyl choline have an effect on cell growth and programmed cell death [1][6]. Phosphatidyl choline supports the growth of healthy endothelial cell membranes. As a fat emulsifier, it can remove plaque from arterial walls [6].

Politics

Phosphatidyl choline is used to penetrate the fatty membrane that surrounds cancer cells in order to visualize metabolic processes using specialized technologies in orthodox medicine [4][5].

Safety and Effectiveness

Phosphatidyl choline is used to slow the aging process, improve brain functioning and memory, and stabilize cell membranes. It’s also used to treat the following health issues:

 

  • Liver disease
  • Hepatitis C
  • Atherosclerosis
  • High cholesterol
  • Neurodetoxification
  • Parkinson’s
  • Multiple Sclerosis
  • Alzheimer’s
  • Lyme Disease
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
  • Fibromyalgia
  • Autism
  • Hepatitis
  • Mood disorders [2][3][6].

 

Intravenous phosphatidyl choline combined with intravenous curcumin is especially toxic to breast cancer cells. When these two substances are combined together, they are five times more effective at combating cancer [2].

 

How Intravenous Phosphatidyl Choline Is Administered

The protocol for administering phosphatidyl choline is called the “PK Protocol” after Patricia Kane PhD, the originator of this treatment modality. Injectable glutathione is often given in conjunction with phosphatidyl choline. These are the primary components of the therapy [6].

Phosphatidyl choline treatment includes an IV push of lower doses known as Essentiale-N. The maximum amount of Essentiale-N is 2 vials or 10cc given up to two times per day. Usually, this treatment is only offered twice weekly. The IV is administered as a short IV push [6].

 

Success with phosphatidyl choline can be measured as a drop in serum CPK and improvement in the F.A.C.T. (Functional Acuity Contrast Test) vision test. This is an in-office vision test that simply measures a patient’s ability to discriminate between different shades of gray. Patients read a chart at a set distance [6].

 

Retinal cells are neuronal cells that emerge directly from the brain. As a result, weakness on the F.A.C.T. correlates with central nervous system toxicity. Weakness could result from interference in the nerve impulse transmission due to fatty acid abnormalities, from a lack of fluidity in the membrane, or from the presence of intracellular toxins from infectious agents or heavy metals. When a patient’s F.A.C.T. indicates that there are toxicities in the nervous system, this means that a foreign object may be sitting on the cell membrane, blocking its fluidity, or it could just indicate that the natural aging process has led to a shift away from cell membrane fatty acids made of phosphatidyl choline to sphingomyelin. A poor score on the F.A.C.T. indicates that IV treatment with phosphatidyl choline is needed with improvements in test scores seen within 30 minutes of a single dose of IV treatment [6].

Possible Negative Effects

When taken orally, phosphatidyl choline can cause sweating, stomach upset, and diarrhea. As an injection, it can cause irritation, swelling, redness, itching, burning, bruising, and pain at the site of injection. Typically these symptoms resolve within a couple of days [7].

Other Important Information
Clinics That Offer Intravenous Phosphatidyl Choline

 

Holistic Bio Spa

Plaza Marina, Local B-10

Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco 48335

[email protected]

https://www.holisticbiospa.com/

+52-322-221-1607

 

An Oasis of Healing

210 North Center Street

Suite 102

Mesa, AZ 85201

[email protected]

https://www.anoasisofhealing.com/

480-834-5414

 

Sunshine Health Care Center

13660 N 94th Drive Ste. C-4

Peoria, AZ 85381-4841

https://sunshinehealth.net/health-care-services/

623-266-1722

 

Orthomolecular Nutrition and Wellness Center

9225 Ulmerton Rd., Suite 312

Largo, FL, USA 33771

http://orthomolecularnutrition.net/

727-518-9808

 

Related Posts:

Intravenous Cancer Therapies

The Vitamin B17 – Laetrile – Amygdalin Cancer Cure

Intravenous Vitamin C (IVC) for Cancer

Intravenous Curcumin to Cure Cancer and Other Diseases

Intravenous Phenylbutyrate /Antineoplaston Treatment

Resources

 

[1] Ridgeway, N. D. (2013). The role of phosphatidylcholine and choline metabolites to cell proliferation and survival. Retrieved March 15, 2018 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23350810

 

[2] An Oasis of Healing (2017). Phosphatidylcholine. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from https://www.anoasisofhealing.com/phosphatidylcholine/

 

[3] Holisitc Bio Spa (2018). Phosophatidylcholine. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from https://www.holisticbiospa.com/alternative-treatments/cancer-treatments-mexico/

 

[4] Ide, Y., Waki, M. Hayasaka, T., Nishio, T. et al (2013). Human breast cancer tissues contain abundant phosphatidylcholine (36:1) with high stearoyl-CoA desaturase-1expression. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23613812

 

[5] Beloribi-Djefaflia, S., Vasseur, S., Guillaumond, F. (2015). Lipid metabolic reprogramming in cancer cells. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from https://www.nature.com/articles/oncsis201549

 

[6] Dr. Dekel (2010). Essentiale-N IV’s: Phosphatidylcholine Is Life. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from http://www.drdekel.com/content/essentiale-n-iv%E2%80%99s-phosphatidylcholine-life

 

[7] WebMD (2005-2018). Phosphatidylchonline. Retrieved March 16, 2018 from https://www.webmd.com/vitamins-supplements/ingredientmono-501-phosphatidylcholine.aspx?activeingredientid=501&activeingredientname=phosphatidylcholine