Exposing the Truth: Dr. Jones’ Dog Dewormer Cancer Cure Debunked

I recently had a surprising discovery when I searched Google for “dog dewormers for cancer." I stumbled upon an article from McMaster University in Ontario, Canada, where a professor and surgeon debunked claims about the deworming drug Panacur being a cure for cancer. To my astonishment, the article mentioned my video and quoted me discussing the potential of dog dewormer in treating cancer.

Unlicensed Veterinarian Claims and Personal Experiences

The article highlighted my past as an unlicensed veterinarian who promoted alternative treatments for animals. It criticized the lack of peer-reviewed scientific studies to support the claims made in my video. However, I believe that the personal experiences shared by many people who have seen positive results using Fenbendazole, the deworming drug, should not be dismissed outright.

Fenbendazole: A Promising Alternative?

I came across a 2022 peer-reviewed article discussing the anti-cancer effects of Fenbendazole on 5-fluorouracil-resistant colorectal cancer cells. This discovery is significant because 5-fluorouracil is a common chemotherapy drug with many side effects and limitations. The idea that a benign animal dewormer could serve as an alternative treatment is fascinating and warrants further investigation.

The Importance of Open-Mindedness in Veterinary Medicine

I find the label “unlicensed veterinarian" often used to discredit alternative viewpoints frustrating. Being licensed does not guarantee infallibility. I’ve witnessed many instances where licensed medical practitioners have made errors or failed to provide adequate care. My father’s experience with misdiagnosed metastatic cancer is a case in point. It’s essential to remain open-minded and consider all potential treatments, especially when dealing with life-threatening diseases like cancer.

Embracing Alternative Treatments: Fenbendazole for Cancer

I am an advocate for considering alternative treatments like Fenbendazole for cancer. Given its safety profile and potential benefits, I see no harm in exploring its use alongside conventional treatments. I’ve shared my suggested regimen for using Fenbendazole for cancer in previous videos and will continue to support alternative approaches that offer hope and minimal risk.

Growing Recognition and the Importance of Criticism

As my channel approaches 1 million subscribers, I’ve come to accept that criticism is a part of gaining recognition. Being mentioned by a university professor and surgeon is an honor, and it shows that our content is making an impact. I believe that criticism can be a sign of offering something valuable, and I welcome new viewers to join our community and contribute to our growing subscriber base.

Dr Andrew Jones’ ‘Veterinary Secrets’ Will Help Keep Your Pet Healthy, and Extend Your Pet’s Life

Addressed Article:

In the news: Sheila Singh debunks deworming drug as cancer cure –

Related Video:

Cancer Treated with Animal Deworming Medication –    • Cancer Treated with Animal Deworming …  

Related Studies:

1. Anti-cancer effects of fenbendazole on 5-fluorouracil-resistant colorectal cancer cells: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti…

2. DS, Lee ES, Adunyah SE. The antitumor potentials of benzimidazole anthelmintics as repurposing drugs. Immune Netw. 2020;20:e29. doi: 10.4110/in.2020.20.e29. [PMC free article] [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]

3. Mukhopadhyay T, Sasaki J, Ramesh R, Roth JA. Mebendazole elicits a potent antitumor effect on human cancer cell lines both in vitro and in vivo. Clin Cancer Res. 2002;8:2963–2969. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

4. Sasaki J, Ramesh R, Chada S, Gomyo Y, Roth JA, Mukhopadhyay T. The anthelmintic drug mebendazole induces mitotic arrest and apoptosis by depolymerizing tubulin in non-small cell lung cancer cells. Mol Cancer Ther. 2002;1:1201–1209. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]

5. Martarelli D, Pompei P, Baldi C, Mazzoni G. Mebendazole inhibits growth of human adrenocortical carcinoma cell lines implanted in nude mice. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol. 2008;61:809–817. doi: 10.1007/s00280-007-0538-0. [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]

6. 8. Heo DS. Anthelmintics as potential anti-cancer drugs? J Korean Med Sci. 2020;35:e75. doi: 10.3346/jkms.2020.35.e75. [PMC free article] [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]

7. Chiang RS, Syed AB, Wright JL, Montgomery B, inlavs S., Sr Fenbendazole enhancing anti-tumor effect: a case series. Clin Oncol Case Rep. 2021;4:2. https://www.scitechnol.com/peer-revie…. [Google Scholar]

8. Pan MH, Lai CS, Wu JC, Ho CT. Molecular mechanisms for chemoprevention of colorectal cancer by natural dietary compounds. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2011;55:32–45. doi: 10.1002/mnfr.201000412. [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]

9. Al-Douh MH, Sahib HB, Osman H, Abd Hamid S, Salhimi SM. Anti-proliferation effects of benzimidazole derivatives on HCT-116 colon cancer and MCF-7 breast cancer cell lines. Asian Pac J Cancer Prev. 2012;13:4075–4079. doi: 10.7314/APJCP.2012.13.8.4075. [PubMed] [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]

10. Fenbendazole as a Potential Anticancer Drug: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti…

4 thoughts on “Exposing the Truth: Dr. Jones’ Dog Dewormer Cancer Cure Debunked”

  1. Hello Dr. Andrew:

    You are the best!

    I see that you use Aloe Vera in some of your concoctions. FYI, I read that it is poisonous for dogs. Don’t know if that is true or not…

    I will try the Rosemary cure for itching…

    Very best regards!

    Michel Hone P.Eng., PhD

  2. My dog has spondylosis ankylosis, vertebrae growing together and compressing the nerves. She s paralyzed behind legs ,can’t walk,blind and less hearing now.A fingerlong swollen hard patch of flesh on back of neck.Several tumors in organs ,liver,Spleen enlarged. Have seen many veterinaries. Do you still know how to cure her? She s a 12year old

    1. Thanks for emailing and we do have an article that can help:
      Our dogs have signs and symptoms of pain much in the way that people do, but often this pain is unrecognized, not diagnosed, and hence not treated. In this article I will show you how to check if your dog is in pain, and the most common symptoms found in dog pain. I will cover the more common causes of dog pain, and lastly show you the most important safe solutions that you can give to treat your dog’s pain at home.

      Unfortunately our dogs can’t talk, so it is up to us to recognize the signs and symptoms of pain in dogs. Signs of pain are often very subtle and can be difficult to see. Some dogs may just be reluctant to move, to jump up, or have difficulty rising after lying down. They may tremble, eat or drink less, be generally depressed, or be panting more. More obvious signs of pain are obvious lameness, pain on palpation of a specific area of their body, increased heart rate and breathing, and vocalization. Some dogs have strictly behavioral changes, such as being more aggressive, or not really reacting to being petted and groomed.

      Causes of pain in dogs can be many, but arthritis is at the top of the list. Most dog arthritis is due to joint wear and tear, loss of the protective cartilage, and subsequent joint inflammation and pain. Back disorders such as spondylosis (vertebrae fusing), disc disease, and pinched nerves are increasingly being recognized as chronic sources of dog pain. Chronic allergies with inflamed skin will cause irritation and pain in your dog, and closely related to allergies are ear infections, which can be extremely painful. Dog cancer affecting the bones, skin and organs has many signs, one of them being pain. Dental disorders, such as a tooth root abscess can be very sore, and your dog may just be reluctant to eat.

      So if you suspect that your dog is in pain, what can you do? Clearly a diagnosis of the cause of the pain is best, and this means you performing a basic exam of your dog, or visiting your veterinarian. If your dog has a more chronic condition, such as arthritis, then I would suggest some of the safer home remedies, before using the potent, conventional veterinary drugs.

      Glucosamine hydrochloride is the most important supplement to add to your dog’s diet. The dose is 100 mg once daily per 10 lbs of body weight. It helps to rebuild the cartilage and delay further cartilage breakdown, appearing to have some anti-inflammatory properties. It can come in a variety of combinations, with the most effective combinations including chondroitin and MSM. You should look for the chondroitin dose to be at least 50% of the glucosamine level. For example, a 50lb dog should be dosed at 500mg of glucosamine, and 250mg of chondroitin.

      Aspirin is safe to use with dogs, but never with cats. The ASA dose is 325 mg (1 regular tablet) per 40 lbs of body weight given twice daily. Give 1/4 tab to a 10 lb dog. If side effects are seen, such as diarrhea or vomiting, then stop. I recommend uncoated regular aspirin, as the coated aspirin may pass right through your pet. Be cautious using aspirin if your dog has liver disease, kidney disease or is on additional veterinary medications; in those situations consult your veterinarian before using ASA.

      Of all the herbs, valerian is the most helpful one for sudden pain. This very effective herb is used to release the muscle spasms that can be triggered from a compressed disc. The dose of the tincture is 0.1 ml per 10 lbs given twice daily. Other herbs are more useful for chronic pain seen in arthritis, and these include willow and devils claw. Devils claw is used in traditional African medicine and has scientific studies to back its effectiveness, give 100 mg or 10 drops per 10 lbs of body weight.

      Homeopathic remedies can be surprisingly effective for pain relief in your dog, and even more importantly come with no side effects. Arnica is used for trauma, sudden pain, including back pain, such as prolapsing discs and spondylosis. The dose being 1 30C capsule per 20lbs every 1-2 hours. Arnica is also available as a gel, and in combination with other homepathics, such as Traumeel; the topical cream is very beneficial for locally painful areas, such as a painful knee.

      An often overlooked home remedy is a topical compress; the type of compress depends upon the injury. For a sudden injury accompanied by inflammation, ice is helpful. Apply a block of frozen ice wrapped in a towel for 15 minutes 2-3 times daily for 2 days. When the injury is more long-term, then applying heat is more appropriate. Wrap a hot water bottle in a towel and apply it 2-3 times a day for 15 minutes to the affected area.

      Chinese Medicine in the form of Acupressure can give your dog some instant, side effect free, pain relief. The two areas I have found to be most helpful include, the BL60 and KI3 points. These are found on the outside (BL60) and the inside (KI3) of the webbing of the hock joint. KI3 is also good for tonifying the kidney and strengthening the vital life force, the Chi. Another option is palm acupressure in which you place the palm of your hand over the affected area for 30-60secs twice a day.

      You should now have a good understanding of dog pain, including how to check if your dog is in pain, with the most common symptoms, such as depression, behavioral changes, and panting. Arthritis is the most common cause of dog pain, although many health conditions, including infections and cancer, exhibit pain as a symptom. There are many at home remedies for treating your dog in pain, and I encourage you to try some of the above suggestions if your dog is experiencing pain now.

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