CC Treatment Potential Diseases It May Help

The CC Formula can treat mutated cells, non-functioning cells, and non-typical cell diseases as well as viral, bacterial, and fungal diseases in conjunction with or without other drugs, surgery, chemotherapy, or radiation.  This article lists conditions where users have reported positive results, and list additional conditions where there is a potential for application of the CC Treatment.

The CC Treatment has shown positive results on these specific diseases at various stages by User Testimonial.

  • Breast Cancer
  • Colon Cancer
  • Prostate Cancer
  • Ovarian Cancer
  • Lung Cancer
  • Stomach Cancer
  • Skin Cancer
  • Melanoma
  • Infections, including MRSA – Methicillin Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus
  • Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) also known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease
  • Toenail Fungus

It is believed by the science developed that the CC Treatment can help fight additional forms of diseases.  The following describes conditions which the CC formula can POTENTIALLY treat.  There is no evidence as yet that it works on these conditions.   The information below is only included here as a reference.   Please consult with your physician before using The CC Treatment.

1 – Mutated cells, non-functioning cells, and non-typical cell diseases

cancer-cell-red

Cancer Cell

Mutated cells, non-functioning cells, and non-typical cells contribute to the development of a cancer cell and its progression from a localized cancer to one that grows uncontrolled, metastasizes and spreads throughout the body.

Mutations may involve a single base change, called a point mutation, or may involve larger sections of DNA through deletions, insertions, or translocations. Most cancers arise from several genetic mutations that accumulate in cells of the body over a person’s lifetime, these are called somatic mutations.

Each cell, when it divides, generates two identical new ones. So, when a cell acquires a mutation, it passes that mutation on to its offspring during cell growth and division. Because cells with cancer-linked mutations tend to grow faster than normal cells, this quickly creates cellular candidates for additional mutations which also grow in exponential numbers, creating tumor growth.

Cell mutations continue to accumulate and are copied to descendant cells. If one cell finally acquires enough mutations to become cancerous, subsequent cancer cells will be derived from that one single transformed cell. So all tumors are clonal, which means that they originate from a single parent cell.

 The majority of human cancers result from an accumulation of somatic mutations. Somatic mutations are not passed on to the next generation. An 80-year cancer-free life span is an amazing accomplishment. It requires as many as 10 million billion body cells to copy themselves correctly in those 80 years. It is easy to see how these random errors can occur. These changes are acquired during a person’s lifetime from exposures to carcinogens and other mutagens, or from random unrepaired errors that occur during routine cell growth and division. A clone then arises from that single mutated cell beginning the development of additional cancer cells

Non-functioning cells, non-typical or atypical cells are cells that appear abnormal under a microscope, but they aren’t necessarily cancerous. The presence of atypical cells is sometimes referred to as “dysplasia.” Many factors can make normal cells appear atypical, including inflammation and infection. Even normal aging can make cells appear abnormal.

Non-functioning cells, non-typical or atypical cells can change back to normal cells if the underlying cause is removed or resolved. This can happen spontaneously. Or it can be the result of a specific treatment.

 2 – Viral Diseases

Virus

Virus

A virus is a small infectious agent that replicates only inside the living cells of other organisms. Viruses can infect all types of life forms, from animals and plants to bacteria and archaea. A detailed list of all viral diseases on wikipedia.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_viruses

 Viral diseases are extremely widespread infections caused by viruses, a type of microorganism. There are many types of viruses that cause a wide variety of viral diseases. Some of the most common viral diseases are:

 

 

 

  • Chickenpox
  • Flu (influenza)
  • Herpes
  • Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV/AIDS)
  • Human papillomavirus (HPV)
  • Infectious mononucleosis
  • Mumps, measles and rubella
  • Shingles
  • Viral gastroenteritis (stomach flu)
  • Viral hepatitis
  • Viral meningitis
  • Viral pneumonia

3 – Fungal Diseases

 A fungus is a primitive organism, like mushrooms, mold and mildew are some examples of fungus. Fungi live in air, in soil, on plants and in water. Some live in the human body. Only about half of all types of fungi are harmful.

Some fungi reproduce through tiny spores in the air. You can inhale the spores or they can land on you. As a result, fungal infections often start in the lungs or on the skin. You are more likely to get a fungal infection if you have a weakened immune system or take antibiotics. Fungi can be difficult to kill.

Types of Fungal Diseases

Allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis

Aspergilloma

Aspergillosis

Athlete’s foot

Basidiobolomycosis

Basidiobolus ranarum

Black piedra

Blastomycosis

Candidiasis

Cherry leaf spot

Chronic pulmonary aspergillosis

Chrysosporium

Chytridiomycosis

Coccidioidomycosis

Conidiobolomycosis

Cryptococcosis

Cryptococcus gattii

Deep dermatophytosis

Dermatophyte

Dermatophytid

Dermatophytosis

Dimorphic fungus

Endothrix

Entomopathogenic fungus

Epizootic lymphangitis

Epizootic ulcerative syndrome

Esophageal candidiasis

Exothrix

Fungal meningitis

Fungemia

Geosmithia morbida

Histoplasmosis

Lobomycosis

Massospora cicadina

Muscardine

Mycosis

Mycosphaerella fragariae

Myringomycosis

Ophiocordyceps nutans

Oral candidiasis

Paracoccidioidomycosis

Pathogenic fungi

Penicilliosis

Piedra

Piedraia

Pneumocystis pneumonia

Sirococcus clavigignenti-juglandacearum

Sporotrichosis

Thousand cankers disease

Tinea

Tinea barbae

Tinea capitis

Tinea corporis

Tinea cruris

Tinea faciei

Tinea incognito

Tinea nigra

Tinea versicolor

White nose syndrome

Zeaspora

Zygomycosis

4 – Bacterial Diseases

 Bacterial diseases include any type of illness caused by bacteria. Harmful bacteria that cause bacterial infections and disease are called pathogenic bacteria. Bacterial diseases occur when pathogenic bacteria get into the body and begin to reproduce and crowd out healthy bacteria, or to grow in tissues that are normally sterile. Harmful bacteria may also emit toxins that damage the body.

mrsa-i

MRSA Virus

The main pathogenic species is Staphylococcus aureus, which causes most hospital-acquired infections. Multiple-drug-resistant strains have become such a problem due to overuse of antibiotics, that medical workers now refer to this by the nickname “MRSA.”

Common pathogenic bacteria and the types of bacterial diseases they cause include:

 Species of Human Pathogenic Bacteria

Species

Transmission

Diseases

Bacillus anthracis

Contact with sheep, goats and horses

Inhalation or skin penetration through abrasions of spore-contaminated dust

Cutaneous anthrax

Pulmonary anthrax

Gastrointestinal anthrax

Bordetella pertussis

Contact with respiratory droplets expelled by infected human hosts.

Whooping cough

Complications:

Secondary bacterial pneumonia

Borrelia burgdorferi

Ixodes ticks

reservoir in deer, mice and other rodents

Lyme disease

Brucella abortus

Brucella canis

Brucella melitensis

Brucella suis

Direct contact with infected animal

Oral, by ingestion of unpasteurized milk or milk products

Brucellosis

Campylobacter jejuni

Faecal/oral from animals (mammals and fowl)

Contaminated meat (especially poultry)

Contaminated water

Acute enteritis

Chlamydia pneumoniae

Respiratory droplets

Community-acquired respiratory infection

Chlamydia trachomatis

Sexual (NGU, LGV)

Direct or contaminated surfaces and flies (trachoma)

Passage through birth canal (ICN)

Nongonococcal urethritis (NGU)

Lymphogranuloma venereum (LGV)

Trachoma

Inclusion conjunctivitis of the newborn (ICN)

Chlamydophila psittaci

Inhalation of dust with secretions or feces from birds (e.g. parrots)

Psittacosis

Clostridium botulinum

Spores from soil and aquatic sediments contaminating vegetables, meat and fish

Botulism

Clostridium difficile

Spores both indoors and outdoors

Human flora, overgrowing when other flora is depleted

Pseudomembranous colitis

Clostridium perfringens

Spores in soil

Human flora in vagina and GI tract

Gas gangrene

Acute food poisoning

Anaerobic cellulitis

Clostridium tetani

Spores in soil infecting puncture wounds, severe burns or surgery

Tetanus

Corynebacterium diphtheriae

Respiratory droplets

Part of human flora

Diphtheria

Enterococcus faecalis andEnterococcus faecium

Part of human flora, opportunistic or entering through GI tract or urinary system wounds

Nosocomial infections

Escherichia coli (generally)

Part of gut flora, spreading extraintestinally or proliferating in the GI tract

Urinary tract infections (UTI)

Diarrhea

Meningitis in infants

Enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli(ETEC)

Faecal-oral through food and water

Direct physical contact

Traveller’s diarrhea

Enteropathogenic E. coli

Vertical, in utero or at birth

Diarrhoea in infants

E. coli O157:H7

Reservoir in cattle

Hemorrhagic colitis

Hemolytic-uremic syndrome

Francisella tularensis

Vector-borne by anthropods

Infected wild or domestic animals, birds or house pets

Tularemia

Haemophilus influenzae

Droplet contact

Human flora of e.g. upper respiratory tract

Bacterial meningitis

Upper respiratory tract infections

Pneumonia, bronchitis

Helicobacter pylori

Colonizing stomach

Unclear person-to-person transmission

Peptic ulcer

Risk factor for gastric carcinoma and gastric B-cell lymphoma

Legionella pneumophila

Droplet contact, from e.g. cooling towers, humidifiers, air conditioners and water distribution systems

Legionnaire’s Disease

Pontiac fever

Leptospira interrogans

Food and water contaminated by e.g. urine from wild or domestic animals. Leptospira survives for weeks in stagnant water.

Leptospirosis

Listeria monocytogenes

Dairy products, ground meats, poultry

Vertical to newborn or foetus

Listeriosis

Mycobacterium leprae

Prolonged human-human contact, e.g. through exudates from skin lesions to abrasion of other person

Leprosy (Hansen’s disease)

Mycobacterium tuberculosis

Droplet contact

Tuberculosis

Mycoplasma pneumoniae

Human flora

Droplet contact

Mycoplasma pneumonia

Neisseria gonorrhoeae

Sexually transmitted

vertical in birth

Gonorrhea

Ophthalmia neonatorum

Septic arthritis

Neisseria meningitidis

Respiratory droplets

Meningococcal disease including meningitis

Waterhouse-Friderichsen syndrome

Pseudomonas aeruginosa

Infects damaged tissues or people with reduced immunity.

Pseudomonas infection

Rickettsia rickettsii

Bite of infected wood or dog tick

Rocky mountain spotted fever

Salmonella typhi

Human-human

Faecal-oral through food or water

Typhoid fever type salmonellosis (dysentery, colitis)

Salmonella typhimurium

Faecal-oral

Food contaminated by fowl (e.g. eggs), pets and other animals

Salmonellosis with gastroenteritis and enterocolitis

Shigella sonnei

Faecal-oral

Flies

Contaminated food or water

Bacillary dysentery/Shigellosis

Staphylococcus aureus

The main pathogenic species is Staphylococcus aureus, which causes most hospital-acquired infections. Multiple-drug-resistant strains have become such a problem due to overuse of antibiotics, that medical workers now refer to this by the nickname “MRSA.”

MRSA

List of Bacterial Disease Names

Lyme disease

Granuloma inguinale

Bacterial vaginosis

Gonorrhea

Syphilis

Congenital syphilis

Mycobacterium avium Complex

Melioidosis

Anthrax

Leptospirosis

Whooping Cough

Leprosy

Tetanus

Plague

Bubonic plague

Pneumonic plague

Scarlet fever

Streptococcal Infections

Invasive group A Streptococcal disease

Streptococcal Toxic Shock Syndrome

Meningococcal disease

Bacteremia

Strep throat

Cholera

Dysentery

Amebic dysentery

Shigellosis

Diphtheria

Cutaneous diphtheria

Respiratory diphtheria

Legionnaires’ disease

Tuberculosis

Latent tuberculosis

Hemophilus influenzae B

Typhoid fever

Rocky Mountain spotted fever

Vibrio parahaemolyticus

Vibrio vulnificus

Vibrio

Yersiniosis

Whipple’s Disease

Bacterial digestive infections

Acute Appendicitis

Meningitis

Bacterial meningitis

Encephalitis

Impetigo

Cellulitis

Carbuncle

Boil

Acne

Sepsis

Septicemia

Pneumonia

Ptomaine food poisoning

Salmonella food poisoning

Salmonella enteritidis

Staphylococcal infection

Staphylococcus aureus food poisoning

Botulism food poisoning

Infant botulism food poisoning

E-coli food poisoning

Rheumatic fever

Brucellosis

Ehrlichiosis

Psittacosis

Acanthamoeba

Granulomatous amebic encephalitis

Relapsing fever

Naegleria

Diarrheagenic Escherichia coli

Listeriosis

Scombrotoxic fish poisoning

Trachoma

Chlamydia pneumoniae

Mycoplasma pneumoniae

Mycobacterial infections

Q fever

STARI

Yaws

Actinomycosis

Lymphogranuloma venereum

Bacterial toxins — fetal exposure

Human carcinogen — Helicobacter Pylori infection

Legionella adelaidensis infection

Legionella anisa infection

Legionella beliardensis infection

Legionella birminghamensis infection

Legionella bozemanii infection

Legionella bruneiensis infection

Legionella brunensis infection

Legionella busanensis infection

Legionella cherrii infection

Legionella cincinnatiensis infection

Legionella donaldsonii infection

Legionella donaldsonil infection

Legionella drancourtii infection

Legionella drozanskii infection

Legionella dumofii infection

Legionella erythra infection

Legionella fairfieldensis infection

Legionella fallonii infection

Legionella feelei infection

Legionella feeleii infection

Legionella gesstiana infection

Legionella gormanii infection

Legionella gratiana infection

Legionella gresilensis infection

Legionella hackeliae infection

Legionella impletisoli infection

Legionella isrealensis infection

Legionella jamestowniensis infection

Legionella jordanis infection

Legionella lansingensis infection

Legionella londinensis infection

Legionella lytica infection

Legionella maceachemii infection

Legionella maceachernii infection

Legionella micdadei infection

Legionella monrovica infection

Legionella moravica infection

Legionella nautarum infection

Legionella oakridgensis infection

Legionella parisiensis infection

Legionella quateirensis infection

Legionella quinlivanii infection

Legionella rowbothamii infection

Legionella rubrilucens infection

Legionella sainthelensi infection

Legionella santicrucis infection

Legionella shakespearei infection

Legionella spiritensis infection

Legionella steigerwaltii infection

Legionella tauriensis infection

Legionella tusconensis infection

Legionella wadsorthii infection

Legionella wadsworthii infection

Legionella waltersii infection

Legionella worsliensis infection

Legionella yabuuchiae infection

Salmonella anatum infection

Salmonella choleraesuis infection

Salmonella enteritidis infection

Salmonella heidelberg infection

Salmonella hirschfeldii infection

Salmonella newport infection

Salmonella paratyphi A infection

Salmonella schottmuelleri infection

Salmonella typhi infection

Salmonella typhimurium infection

Shigella boydii infection

Shigella dysenteriae infection

Shigella flexneri infection

Shigella sonnei infection

Vibrio infection — Vibrio cincinnatiensis

Vibrio infection — Vibrio damsela

Vibrio infection — Vibrio fluvialis

Vibrio infection — Vibrio furnissii

Vibrio infection — Vibrio holisae

Vibrio infection — Vibrio metschnikovii

Vibrio infection — Vibrio mimicus

Enteroaggregative E. Coli infection

Enterohemorrhagic E. Coli infection

Enteroinvasive E. Coli infection

Enteropathogenic E. Coli infection

Enterotoxigenic E. Coli infection

Cheese Washer’s lung — Penicillium spp.

Farmer’s lung — Thermoactinomyces vulgaris

Syphilitic aseptic meningitis

Actinomycotic appendicitis

Bacterial appendicitis

Campylobacter jejuni subspecies doylei infection

Campylobacter laridis infection

Campylobacter sputorum infection

Campylobacter food poisoning

Clostridium perfringens food poisoning

Bacterial conjunctivitis

Pneumococcal meningitis

Bacterial septicemia

Acute bacterial prostatitis

Chronic bacterial prostatitis

Small bowel bacterial overgrowth syndrome

Bacillus cereus type I food poisoning

Bacillus cereus type II food poisoning

Bacterial pericarditis

Humidifier lung — Bacillus spp.

Leprosy, susceptibility to, 4

Leprosy, susceptibility to, 3

Leprosy, susceptibility to, 2

Leprosy, susceptibility to, 1

Prostatic tuberculosis

Bacterial prostatitis

Renal tuberculosis

Anthrax meningitis

Meningococcal A

Meningococcal B

Meningococcal C

Post streptococcal glomerulonephritis

Chlamydia

Mastitis

Bartholin’s abscess

Chlamydial Infection

Acute Tracheitis

Cryptosporiosis

Pneumonia, Bacterial

Pneumonia, Staphylococcal

Pneumonia caused by serotype O11 Pseudomonas Aeruginosa

Neonatal bacterial meningitis

Cryptococcosis

Drug-resistant Streptococcus Pneumoniae Disease

Drug-resistant Streptococcus pneumoniae

Glanders

Nocardiosis

Sporotrichosis

Mycobacterium bovis

Mycobacterium kansasii

Mycobacterium xenopi

Mycobacterium scrofulaceum

Mycobacterium abscessus

Mycobacterium haemophilum

Mycobacterium ulcerans

Bacterial endocarditis

Erythrasma

Epiglotitis

Pneumococcal pneumonia

Pneumococcus

Acute rheumatic fever

Pemphigus neonatorum

Erysipeloid

Erysipelas

Barber’s rash

Tuberculous pericarditis

Pyogenic pericarditis

Tracheitis

Serratia meningitis

Vaginosis (bacterial vaginosis)

Listeriosis meningoencephalitis

Neurosyphilis — general paresis

Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Susceptibility to, 3

Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Susceptibility to, X-linked

Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Susceptibility to, 2

Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Susceptibility to, 1

Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Susceptibility to

Cryptococcal Meningitis

Cutaneous Anthrax

Pulmonary Anthrax

Gastrointestinal Anthrax

Tularemia

Bacteriuria

Streptococcal Group A invasive disease

Serratia urinary tract infection

Edwardsiella tarda infection

Bortonneuse fever

Malignant Buotonneuse fever

Eikenella corrodens infection

Necrobacillosis

Vibrio mimicus food poisoning

Typhus

Paratyphoid fever

Epidemic typhus

Murine typhus

Brill-Zinsser disease

Recrudescent typhus

Kenya tick typhus

Scrub typhus

Queensland tick typhus

Chancroid

Ureaplasma urealyticum

Primary syphilis

Secondary syphilis

Tertiary syphilis

Burkholderia pseudomallei

Pseudomonas pseudomallei

Weil’s syndrome

Nanukayami

Cephalic tetanus

Neonatal tetanus

Group A Streptococcal Infections

Group B Streptococcal Infections

Necrotizing fasciitis

Meningococcemia

Shigella flexneri

Shigella boydii

Shigella sonnei

Pontiac fever

Tuberculous meningitis

Listeriosis sepsis

Post-Streptococcal Neurologic Disorders

Staphylococcal food poisoning

Mountain fever

Mountain tick fever

Marseilles fever

Kenya fever

Indian tick fever

Conor’s disease

Bruch’s disease

Escharonodulaire

Kenya tick-bite fever

India tick typhus

Israeli spotted fever

Boutonneuse fever

Helicobacter pylori bacteria

Capnocytophaga

Dermatophilosis

Francisella tularenis infection

Helicobacter fenneliae infection

Serratia ear infection

Bartonella infections

Fournier Gangrene

Tuberculous uveitis

Pinta

Spotted fevers

Mediterranean Spotted Fever

Escherichia coli O157:H7

Enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli

Enterohemorrhagic Escherichia Coli Infection

Campylobacter jejuni

Rheumatic heart disease

Toxic Shock Syndrome

Campylobacter fetus infection

Pseudomonas infections

Arcobacter butzleri infection

Arcobacter cryaerophilus infection

Arcobacter infection

Vibrio vulnificus infection

Treponema infection

Moraxella catarrhalis infection

Infection with Mycobacterium marinum

Meningococcal infection

Pseudomonas stutzeri infections

Mycobacterium avium complex infection

Actinomycetales infection

Disseminated infection with mycobacterium avium complex

African tick typhus

Bartonellosis due to Bartonella quintana infection

Serratia respiratory tract infection

Bacillaceae Infections

Legionella longbeachae infection

Helicobacter cinaedi infection

Constrictive tuberculous pericarditis

Colibacillosis

Campylobacter hylointestinalis infection

Campylobacter jejuni infection

Scarletina (Scarlet Fever)

Sennetsu Fever

Spirochetes disease

Bartonellosis

Rickettsia

The clap

Honeymoon Bladder

Clostridium sordellii

Serratia

Serratia sepsis

Serratia cerebral abscess

Rhodococcus equi

Bacterial toxic-shock syndrome

Streptococcal Group B invasive disease

Rickettsia siberica

Sporotrichosis — pulmonary

Rickettsial disease

Syphilis, latent

Rickettsia typhi

Ricketttsialpox

Listeriosis of pregnancy

Urosepsis

Gonococcal urethritis

Bartonella

Vancomycin resistant enterococcal bacteremia

Congenital tuberculosis

Neurosyphilis

Mycobacterium Fortuitum

Mendelian susceptibility to atypical mycobacteria

Yersinia pseudotuberculosis

Listeriosis — granulomatous infantiseptica

Borreliosis

Neurosyphilis — asymptomatic

Human monocytic ehrlichiosis

Staphylococcal toxic shock syndrome

Neurosyphilis — tabes dorsalis

Lysteria monocytoigeneses meningitis

Pyomyositis

Pasteurella multocida

Tuberculosis, pulmonary

Erythema chronicum migrans

Neurosyphilis — meningovascular

Hidradenitis Suppurativa

Weil syndrome

Flavimonas oryzihabitans

Bar’s syndrome

Austrian syndrome

Brill disease

Stenotrophomonas maltophilia

Bejel

Human granulocytic ehrlichiosis

Waterhouse-Friederichsen syndrome

Durand-Nicolas-Favre syndrome

Ausrian triad

The CCT Network does not claim that the CC Treatment can cure these diseases.  However you are encouraged to learn about the CC Treatment’s potential for your unique situation and then to consult with your physician prior to using the treatment.

 

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