TOPAZ Issue 3 / 2002
Understanding of the Template
Template Foundation Dance Team
The Theatre of Japan
Living in times of change
Film Review
Interview with a composer
Handling uncertainty in crisis situation
A Mark of support to the people of America
Book presentation
New approaches to cancer treatment
Art and Design

New approaches to understanding cancer treatment through the natural laws

An Interview with Dr Vladimir Bezrookove

Vladimir Bezrookove Vladimir Bezrookove PhD is involved in the genetic research of cancer at the Leiden University Medical Centre in the Department of Molecular Biology. He has published a number of scientific journals about his cutting edge researches. Alongside scientific methods of research, Dr Bezrookove also seeks answers by application of the natural laws. We asked Vladimir about his particular approach to this important research.

Environment is vital

"The problem with science," Vladimir began, "is that it concentrates primarily on physical aspects. The cells in our bodies contain so many intricate and dedicated mechanisms and fail-safe operations that theoretically it would seem impossible to get cancer - and yet we do. Science focuses mainly on the physical part of our body, and now scientists are beginning to dig deeper into the study of the cell and its nucleus, hoping to find clues about the causes of cancer in the very structure of DNA itself. At the genetic level there are many anomalies in cancerous cells, sometimes as small as a single change in the DNA sequence, sometimes as large as the complete disappearance of a portion of a gene or even a whole chromosome that can then distort the fail-safe mechanisms in a cell's life cycle."

"Those who study cancer can see what the outcome will be if a certain gene is mutated or missing. But why should such a mutation or deletion of a gene happen in the first place? That is a question that remains unanswered. A cell is a very complex entity; it is a universe on its own and our genetic book is very complex. Because of the human genome project we have a reasonable idea of how many genes humans have, but even so we cannot rule out the complex and intricate synergistic co-operation of the genes. You see we have the same number of genes as specific types of plants, but we are not plants! You are not a plant! So is there a complex connection between genes, as a network of call and response, or does the answer lie in the diversity of proteins, as proposed by a new field of science called Proteomics? But what if there is more than genes that facilitate our existence? What about the non-physical world of call and response? What about the rarefied electrical and unseen worlds?"

"I have come to believe through my studies within the Template Foundation in the Netherlands that the key may lie in a better understanding of the electromagnetic and energy systems of a person. These cannot yet be tangibly measured by science, but we know that they exist, such as the energy fields of the human aura. It is clear that a plant or an animal does not function at the same energy levels as a human. It is true that all life is built from proteins, but human beings are different from all other life forms on the planet. Humans, for example, have a profound effect on their surroundings. We can create specific environments; if it is cold we can make it warm, if uncomfortable we can make it comfortable. Can we not also create inner environments? Someone may say, for instance, that they are feeling blue. Might there be a particular protein in a person's body that may 'out of the blue' make us feel down or sad? I wouldn't be surprised if at some point a scientist will find a protein or substance in the brain that causes the body to respond to depression or causes a feeling of tiredness, irritability or whatever. But think about it - might it be that by starting to generate good or bad feelings in ourselves, we start to build an environment that our body responds to and produces proteins accordingly?"

"So what if cancer is triggered by the inner environment that we humans have created? Cancer must begin somewhere, but where? Yes, if someone consumes large quantities of cancer-causing agents, then it is likely that he or she will develop the disease. This is an obvious environmental issue, in that we influence our inner environment by what we take into ourselves. But there are more influences on our environment than the food we eat."

Vladimir views cells as single entities cohabiting and inter-connected within an environment. He wonders about the dynamic and diverse nature of cancer. "There are different characteristics in each human organ: it is so dynamic that even two people with the same type of cancer will not have the same genetic anomalies. (The only exception to this is cancer involving the blood, which might tell us something profound about the nature of the blood). So, can we say that the end result may appear the same although the cause can vary? Can we say that our thinking patterns, the way we live our life, the way we face difficulties, the way we respond - that all this creates an inner environment that allows certain responses in our body that can trigger cancer? I am trying to explore these possibilities at laboratory level."

The role of numbers and colour

Vladimir specialises in the study of colorectal cancer and has been researching how the natural laws might give new understandings of this area. As he explains: "You see I am applying researches that I have undertaken within the Template Foundation. Environmental issues need to take into account the rarefied electrical worlds and energies, speeds and frequencies, and the understanding that all energy is cloaked with colour. Our research has shown that the large bowel is blue in nature or, in other words, its environment is on the same frequency as blue on the seven-fold spectrum. Blue has a specific speed and frequency and the cells in the intestine react and are programmed to function within a blue frequency. If a different frequency is introduced into that environment, then it can influence and change the environment and cause the cellular structure to go into a state of imbalance."

"Now it is interesting that in a certain type of colorectal cancer it is found that more than 90% of cases are due to mutation in a gene called APC which is on chromosome 5. Applying numbers and colours in the equation, we see that the fifth colour in the spectrum is blue! Perhaps we can look at chromosomes according to the colour spectrum from red to violet through numbers 1 to 22 of the chromosomes - plus the sex chromosomes. Chromosome 5 would then correlate to blue as would chromosome 12. Now interestingly enough there is another gene on chromosome 12 which also appears to be involved in the development of colorectal cancer! Is this just coincidence?"

Furthermore a characteristic of the tumour cells of colorectal cancer is that they have more than 46 chromosomes. So Vladimir wondered if the body is not replicating the cells to compensate for the mutation of the abnormal gene. His researches are taking him into new areas that still need to be verified under laboratory conditions.

"It is important that new theories and understandings are thoroughly tested, especially when dealing with human health, and my work is still at an early stage. Another area of my research is to do with the sequence of events in the development of cancer. The progression of cancer is a chain reaction of the mutation of different genes, and it is necessary to study which genes mutate and why. If we are to find an effective way forward in the treatment of cancer, we need to understand its causes and the way it develops so that we can also look more scientifically at prevention than we currently do."

"We know very well what can happen if certain genes mutate, but we need to understand the sequence of how this happens. Random tests have shown that many genes can be involved, but we still do not know what follows what. So I am hoping that, through this new method of approach, we will be able to come to a better understanding of the sequence of tumour development and progression at genetic level."

Vladimir hopes that by applying the knowledge and tools of the natural laws into his field he can substantiate the importance of a more far-reaching study of the electromagnetic realms of a human. The physical appearance of the cancer is the symptom of what has been caused in the realms that science is less able to measure, and which has more to do with understanding environmental issues from a much broader aspect - inner and outer.

Where now

I asked Vladimir how he foresees the future of this area of research and he explained that science is becoming increasingly desperate. "Yes, we've cracked the code, the human genome - but what if this doesn't solve many of the challenges we are facing? The cracking of the code helps us to understand genes, but what is beyond genes that may be more important to understand? This is what I am trying to understand."

Marion Verweij, Holland

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