Monday, 10 April 2017

What Causes Cancer?

There are some areas in the body where not enough oxygen gets into due to the reduction in the trans-membrane tension. Resultantly, the cells start collapsing and start becoming flat. In these cells, exchange of nutrients comes to end. That means, no toxins are coming out and the fresh nutrients are not going into the cells.

Once the toxins are not able to come out of the system and new nutrients do not reach, there becomes lack of oxygen. After that, the trans-membrane tension follows and they suddenly collapse. Then they start getting aggregated. Once they start aggregating, they start forming clumps. Now, these cells change the metabolism from aerobic to anaerobic.
Now, the immune system starts to remove them through fibrocyclosis. If the immune system fails to remove them, because they are too many, they start collecting them in a specific area, so that they are not able to move in a different direction and starts forming clumps with these cells. They start something that is known as angiogenesis.

Angiogenesis is the growth of new capillary blood vessels inside the body. It is a very important natural process that is used for healing and reproduction. In order to control angiogenesis, the body has to maintain balance of growth and inhibitory factors in healthy tissues. But, when the balance gets disturbed, the result is either too much or too little angiogenesis. Abnormal blood vessel growth leads to cancer.
People with diabetes tend to have higher risk of cancer. Obesity, sedentary lifestyle, poor diet, and some common problems exclusively associated with diabetes increase cancer risk.
                                                               ---Ashish Jha



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