Dr. Julian Kenyon

Colleen Huber

Dr. Julian Kenyon - Dove Clinic

Dr. Julian Kenyon – Dove Clinic

Note: In this book, 15 cancer doctors share the details of their treatment protocols and answer difficult questions about cancer.

Each physician is given their own chapter in the book.

The page you are viewing contains sample material.

Dr. Julian Kenyon (Doctor’s Website) is a physician of integrative medicine and Medical Director of The Dove Clinic for Integrated Medicine, which has locations in Winchester and London, England.

He is Founder-Chairman of the British Medical Acupuncture Society, which was established in 1980, and Co-Founder of the Centre for the Study of Complementary Medicine in Southampton and London, where he worked for many years before starting The Dove Clinic in 2000. He is also Founder-President of the British Society for Integrated Medicine and is an established authority in the field of complementary treatment approaches for a wide range of medical conditions.

He graduated from the University of Liverpool with a Bachelor of Medicine and Surgery degree in 1970, and subsequently with a Doctor of Medicine research degree. In 1972, he was appointed a Primary Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons, Edinburgh. Dr. Kenyon has written approximately twenty books, has had many academic papers published in peer review journals and has been granted several patents. He has a particular interest in immune function and its relationship to the development of life-threatening illnesses and chronic disease in general.

The doctors and nurses who form The Dove Clinic team are committed to a multi-disciplinary and holistic approach to health care, which means giving equal attention to the body, mind, and spirit, in a caring, peaceful, and nurturing environment.

Dr. Kenyon’s wife, Tanya, works with him at The Dove Clinic. She has many years of experience as a trained nurse, counselor and complementary therapist.

What Cancer Is and What Causes It

Cancer is a wound that doesn’t heal. In normal wound healing, a lot of growth processes happen, but these processes stop when the wound is healed. In cancer, the growth processes don’t stop, and what results is a tumor that continues to grow unchecked. Environmental factors have possibly played a role in the increased incidence of cancer over the last fifty years, but it depends upon where people live. For example, in China there’s a lot of pollution and consequently, an increased incidence of a range of cancers, especially lung cancer.

To some extent, dietary changes are also related to the rapid increase in the occurrences of cancer.  In England, the longest-lived population was the mid-Victorian working class (the Victorian period was from 1837-1901). This has been well-studied, and research has established that these people lived longer than we do today.  Their cancer incidence was about ten percent of ours, and their cancers were mostly hereditary. The working class Victorians were mostly laborers, and the vats in which they stored their food were high in many different types of polyphenols, which are nutritional constituents of food that have anti-cancer properties.  These vats also contained significant amounts of oligosaccharides, which protected the people’s guts and in turn, aided in their cell-mediated immune function, which is the body’s main defense against cancer.  Also, they had large amounts of phytonutrients in their diets, which came from food that they grew themselves.

It’s hard to know specifically what factors are causing an increase in the incidence of cancer today. On an immunological level, cancer happens when the body switches from a Th-1 dominant, cell-mediated immune function response, to one in which it produces more antibodies, which is a Th-2 response. When the body produces too much of a Th-2 response, it makes people more susceptible to allergies such as hay fever, and causes their cell-mediated immune function, which the body needs to fight cancer, to be poor.   In people with cancer, there has been a movement away from a Th-1 dominated phenotype response to a Th-2 dominated phenotype response. Exposure to mycobacterium early in life can upregulate the body’s cell-mediated immune response, so factors such as the environment in which children are raised can determine the strength of their cell-mediated immune

The following are additional sections contained in this chapter:

  • Treatments
  • Sonodynamic and Photodynamic Therapy
  • Treatment Procedure Using Sonodynamic Photodynamic Therapy (SPDT)
  • Beta-glucans
  • Intravenous Vitamin C
  • Pancreatic Enzymes
  • Dendritic Cell Therapy Vaccines
  • Ukrain and Metronomic Low-Dose Cytophosphamide
  • The Use of Bindweed Root for Stopping Angiogenesis
  • Detoxification
  • Treating Hormonal Imbalances
  • Dietary Recommendations
  • Testing Procedures and Dark Field Microscopy
  • Other Considerations in Treatment
  • Maintenance Treatment Program
  • Treatment Outcomes
  • Lifestyle Recommendations for Healing
  • Roadblocks to Healing
  • Inexpensive Cancer Treatments
  • How Family and Friends Can Support Their Loved Ones with Cancer
  • Final Words