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The story of Essiac (healing) Tea

The Story of Essiac (healing) Tea

 

The Truth About Essiac

Rene Caisse and her Herbal Cancer Treatment ESSIAC

 

On a fateful day in 1922 Canadian nurse Rene Caisse happened to notice some scar tissue on the breast of an elderly English woman.  The woman said that doctors had diagnosed her with breast cancer years before.  However, the woman didn’t want to risk surgery nor did she have the money for it.

The English woman had met an old Indian medicine man in the 1890s who told her that he could cure her cancer with an herbal tea.  The woman took the medicine man’s advice, and consequently she was still alive nearly thirty years later to pass on this herbal remedy to Nurse Caisse.

About a year later, Rene Caisse was walking beside a retired doctor who pointed to a common weed and stated:  “Nurse Caisse, if people would use this weed there would be little cancer in the world.”  Rene later stated:  “He told me the name of the plant.  It was one of the herbs my patient named as an ingredient of the Indian medicine man’s tea!”  The “weed” was sheep sorrel.  In a 1974 letter to Dr. Chester Stock of the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Institute, Rene Caisse stated:  “Who in the world would ever think to find a solution to cancer in a common meadow?”

In 1924 she decided to test the tea on her aunt who had cancer of the stomach and was given about six months to live.  Her aunt lived for another 21 years, cancer free.

Rene Caisse (pronounced “Reen Case”) later gave the tea to her 72-year old mother who was diagnosed with inoperable cancer of the liver, with only days to live.  Her mother recovered and lived without cancer for another 18 years.

In the ensuing years Nurse Caisse refined and perfected the original “medicine man’s” formula.  She tested various herbal combinations on laboratory mice and on human cancer patients.  She eventually reduced the tea to four herbs:  burdock root, sheep sorrel (whole herb including the roots), slippery elm and Turkey rhubarb.  She called the formula Essiac, which is her surname spelled backwards.  [Read “I Was Canada’s Cancer Nurse” for more details.]

Rene Caisse devoted over fifty years of her life to treating hundreds of cancer patients with Essiac.

BURDOCK ROOT  (Arctium lappa)

Burdock flower

For centuries burdock root has been regarded as an effective blood purifier that neutralizes and eliminates poisons from the body.  Burdock contains a volatile oil–especially in the seeds–that is eliminated through the sweat glands, taking toxins with it and alleviating skin problems.  Burdock contains niacin, which is known to eliminate poisons from the body, including radiation.  Burdock also supports the bladder, kidney and liver and has been said to dissolve kidney stones.  It also contains an abundance of minerals, particularly iron.  Studies have shown anti-tumor activity in burdock.  Japanese scientists have isolated an anti-mutagenic property in burdock, which they call the “B factor”.  The Japanese grow burdock root for food as well as medicine.  A memorandum from the World Health Organization revealed that burdock was active against HIV.  Extracts of burdock seed have demonstrated potent anti-cancer action against leukemia [HERBAL MEDICINE, HEALING & CANCER by Donald Yance].  Burdock is also a component in the Hoxsey herbal cancer treatment.

 

SHEEP SORREL (Rumex acetosella)

sheep sorrrel

Rene Caisse isolated sheep sorrel as the main Essiac herb that caused regression of metastasized cancer and reduction of tumors.  She used the whole herb including sheep sorrel roots.   In fact, she stated that sheep sorrel roots are a necessary part of the formula.  In spite of this fact, nearly all Essiac suppliers do not include the roots.  CLICK HERE to find out why.

 

Dr. Ralph Moss points out that sheep sorrel contains aloe emodin, a natural substance that shows significant anti-leukemic activity.  Sheep sorrel contains antioxidants, is diuretic and has been used to check hemorrhages.  Sheep sorrel is a traditional food of native cultures and is still served in fine restaurants along with other sorrels.  CLICK HERE for more information about sheep sorrel.

 

SLIPPERY ELM (Ulmus rubra/fulva)

The inner bark of the slippery elm tree is well-known for its soothing and healing properties.  It reduces inflammations such as sore throat, diarrhea and urinary problems.  It has been regarded as both a food and medicine.  Dr. Moss noted that “slippery elm contains beta-sitosterol and a polysaccharide, both of which have shown [anti-cancer] activity.”  [CANCER THERAPY, p. 147]

 

 

TURKEY RHUBARB ROOT (Rheum palmatum tanguticum)

Turkey Rhubarb has been shown to have anti-tumor activity.  It is diuretic, anti-inflammatory,anti-bacterial and has been used extensively to relieve constipation.  It is medicinally more potent than garden rhubarb root and is more palatable.

 

Source: http://www.healthfreedom.info/cancer%20essiac.htm

 



1 Response

HaroldEloro
HaroldEloro

March 13, 2021

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