Joe Tippens, My Cancer Story Rocks, and Fenbendazole

joe-tippens-Panacur-C-Fenbendazole-as-a-Potential-Anticancer-Drug-Treatment
Fenbendazole, an over-the-counter dewormer drug used often to treat rodent pinworm infections in dogs, is fast becoming a successful anticancer drug treatment in many late-stage cancers in humans due to the experience of Joe Tippens over at MyCancerStory.rocks. After Joe was diagnosed with small cell lung cancer and told he had 3 months to live, the ever-optimist, positive-attitude advocate refused to accept his death sentence. At the advice of a veterinarian, Joe began taking a dog de-wormer called fenbendazole. Within 4 months his PET scan showed no cancer. He went from 50 tumors spread throughout his entire body to not a single one.

Personally, I plan on trying this protocol if my cancer gets any worse again. I really don’t see any ‘downsides’.

Panacur-C Fenbendazole as a Potential Anticancer Drug Treatment?

One study, Unexpected antitumorigenic effect of fenbendazole when combined with supplementary vitamins, revealed when testing cancer cell lines against the off-label drug, “the group supplemented with both vitamins and fenbendazole exhibited

significant inhibition of tumor growth.” Another study suggested, “it caused mitochondrial translocation of p53 and effectively inhibited glucose uptake, expression of GLUT transporters as well as hexokinase (HK II) – a key glycolytic enzyme that most cancer cells thrive on.” While I’ve discovered positive studies, there are others that show no benefits of Fenbendazole, so we must take a balanced approach.

There are numerous antidotal testimonies of people in very late-stage cancers going into full remission (with documentation) by adding Fenbendazole into their protocol, but I realize these are most often dismissed with a casual eye-roll by the pompous establishment. I’m willing to try anything that may help as long as it doesn’t cause harm and I tend to believe most cancer patients would feel similarly.

How would I take Panacur-C Fenbendazole if I had Cancer?

If someone wanted to give Fenbendazole a try, I would suggest the following protocol: (NOTE: the Fenbendazole is taken for three straight days and then four days OFF, i.e. only 3 days in a given week. The other nutritional products are taken daily.) The below protocol is a good start, but patients with late-stage cancers can take MORE than one packet per day and can choose to take it DAILY instead of only 3 days per week!

  1. Patients can buy Fenbendazole through us here.  Get the Panacur-C or the Safe-Guard brand (Canine Dewormer); Panacur-C comes in a white and yellow box and Safe-Guard in a rust-colored box, both with three, 1-gram packets of the products. One box of three packets will last a week on the beginning dose since you take ONE packet per day for three straight days and then take FOUR DAYS OFF. Example: Take the Fenbendazole on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday ONLY of each week. Do NOT follow the weight-dependent dosing (for dogs) that is given on the back of the packaging! It may be best to place the powdered substance directly in one’s mouth and chase it down with a flavored drink such as cranberry juice. It doesn’t dissolve well in any liquids. Others may try to mix it into a smoothie or something. It can be taken as a single dose in the morning, with or without food. Remember, those with later-stage cancers may choose to take 2-3 packets per day and take NO days off! 
  2. Buy APOP-E, a specific Vitamin E (with the delta and gamma tocotrienal components), and take 1/day always (even on your “days off”). Read this to learn more on this particular Vitamin E and cancer.
  3. Buy CurcuClear, the current, best-source curcumin and take 2/day always (even on your “days off”).
  4. Buy EvolvEntourage CBD, the current best quality CBD and take 1/2 dropper full (1 ml), per day always (even on your “days off”).

Is Fenbendazole the Anti-Cancer Drug Treatment for You? 1
How long would I give this a try?

I like to be reasonable in my approach, but if the above protocol is working (talk to your Oncologist), continue it indefinitely. If there is no change after a few months (meaning the cancer continues to progress), or if you experience and ill-effects, this protocol may not be your best choice.

As always, we are providing this information for just that – information. Speak to your doctor about proceeding.