John Kanzius

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De antikanker machine? - John Kanzius

Deze Amerikaanse uitvinder heeft een methode ontwikkeld die de potentie heeft om kanker te doden, er lopen nu meerdere studies en het grote voordeel is dat er bijna geen schade is aan gezonde cellen en daarbij weinig bijwerkingen. De nekslag voor de ziekmakende chemokuren en bestralingen waaraan de doorsnee kankerpatiënt moet blootstaan. Hoog tijd dus dat dit soort informatie bij het grote publiek bekend is. Wie er wil helpen met vertaling van onderstaande informatie kan zich melden per email.

Frappant is verder het feit dat hij ook een methode heeft om zout water te laten branden als brandstof. Je snapt de impact van deze 2 uitvindingen.....


Video - The Kanzius Machine

John Kanzius cancer research foundation

Non-invasive Targeted Radiofrequency Cancer Treatment, Destroying Cancer Cells with Radio Waves

Treating cancer more effectively and without the debilitating side effects associated with current therapies were the goals of John Kanzius when he began; the result is a novel radio wave generator that warms nanoparticles attached to or absorbed within cancer cells. The warming kills the cancer cells with little or no damage to nearby cells, thus dramatically reducing or eliminating side effects. And, the treatment is non-invasive without requiring surgery or multiple insertions of probes.

A Homebuilt Tumor-Killer

John Kanzius's treatment uses radio waves and nanoparticles to zap cancerous tumors.

Sending cancer a signal

He knew that metal would heat when exposed to radio waves. He wanted to focus the waves by inserting metal particles into tumors. The infused cells would be placed in a radio-frequency field. The waves would pass through the human body, and the particles injected into the cancer would heat and kill the cells without harming anything else.

Het patent

Nobel Winner Boosts Kanzius' Cancer Theory

A Texas research team led by Nobel Prize-winning chemist Richard Smalley believes Millcreek Township inventor John Kanzius might have uncovered the missing piece in the search for a cure for cancer

John Kanzius

John Kanzius (born 1944), is an American inventor, radio and TV engineer, one-time station owner and ham radio operator (Call Sign K3TUP) from Erie, Pennsylvania, who has invented a method that has the potential to treat cancer. He has also demonstrated a device that can "burn salt water". Both effects involve the use of his radio frequency transmitter. Kanzius, an autodidact, says that he was motivated to research the subject of cancer treatment by his own experiences undergoing chemotherapy for treatment of non-Hodgkin's lymphoma.

Non-invasive RF cancer treatment

Non-invasive RF cancer treatment is an experimental method of cancer treatment that employs a combination of either gold or carbon nanoparticles and radio waves to heat and destroy cancer cells while ignoring healthy cells. Radio waves are, for the most part,harmless to living tissue,  but heat up certain metals. If, in theory, nanoparticles of carbon or gold were bound to cancer cells, and only cancer cells, then radio wave exposure could heat the bound cells enough to destroy them, while not affecting most healthy cells.


Carbon nanotube-enhanced thermal destruction of cancer cells in a noninvasive radiofrequency field

The current results suggested that SWNTs targeted to cancer cells may allow noninvasive RF field treatments to produce lethal thermal injury to the malignant cells. Now, the authors are developing SWNTs coupled with cancer cell-targeting agents to enhance SWNT uptake by cancer cells while limiting uptake by normal cells. Cancer 2007. © 2007 American Cancer Society.


P64Pilot investigation of a new instrument for non-invasive radiofrequency ablation of cancer .

Journal of Surgical Research , Volume 137 , Issue 2 , Pages 263 - 263. J . Klune , G . Jeyabalan , E . Chory , J . Kanzius , D . Geller


Non-Invasive Radiowave Ablation of Cancer Targeted by Gold Nanoparticles

Jon Cardinal, Eamon Chory, John Klune, Tolga Icli, John Kanzius, David Geller
Journal of Surgical Research
February 2008 (Vol. 144, Issue 2, Page 247)


In vitro gold nanoparticle targeting enhances non-invasive radiofrequency destruction of human gastrointestinal malignancies.

This study 1) confirms that GNPs are not cytotoxic in Hep 3b or Panc-1 human gastrointestinal cancer cell lines and 2) GNPs are a target molecule that may be used to produce external RF-induced cytotoxicity. Treating human malignancies with targeted GNPs may allow non-invasive RF therapy.

The Kanzius Machine: A New Cancer Treatment Idea From an Unexpected Source

Great advances rarely come from massive, federally funded directives. So said the late Francis Moore, M.D., surgeon in chief at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston and Harvard Medical School professor, reflecting on whether the government's war on cancer might ever yield a cure. Rather, he opined, they tend to come from creative people whom no one has heard of before, working in obscurity.

Experiment - radiogolven verhitten tumors behandeld met nanotubes en vernietigen daardoor leverkankercellen

The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center and Rice University

Cancer cells treated with carbon nanotubes can be destroyed by non-invasive radio waves that heat up the nanotubes while sparing untreated tissue, a research team led by scientists at The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center and Rice University has shown in preclinical experiments.

In a paper posted online ahead of December publication in the journal Cancer, researchers show that the technique completely destroyed liver cancer tumors in rabbits. There were no side effects noted. However, some healthy liver tissue within 2-5 millimeters of the tumors sustained heat damage due to nanotube leakage from the
tumor. “These are promising, even exciting, preclinical results in this liver cancer model,” says senior author Steven Curley, M.D., professor in M. D. Anderson’s Department of Surgical Oncology. “Our next step is to look at ways to more precisely target the nanotubes so they attach to, and are taken up by, cancer cells while avoiding
normal tissue.”

Targeting the nanotubes solely to cancer cells is the major challenge in advancing the therapy, Curley says. Research is under way to bind the nanotubes to antibodies, peptides or other agents that in turn target molecules expressed on cancer cells. To complicate matters, most such molecules also are expressed in normal tissue.

Curley estimates that a clinical trial is at least three to four years away. Curley conducted the research at M. D. Anderson in collaboration with nanotechnology experts at Rice University and with Erie, Pennsylvania, entrepreneur John Kanzius of ThermMed LLC, who invented the experimental radiofrequency generator used in the experiments. Kanzius is a cancer survivor and former radio station owner whose insights into the potential of targeted radio waves inspired this line of research. At Rice, the work was begun by Nobel laureate Richard Smalley, several months before his untimely
death from cancer in October 2005. Smalley was the founder of Rice's Carbon Nanotechnology Laboratory and one of the world's foremost experts on carbon nanotubes.

He shared the Nobel Prize for the 1985 discovery of fullerenes, the family of carbon molecules that includes nanotubes. His research in 2005 was concentrated largely
on the radiofrequency cancer research project. Rice materials scientist professor Boris Yakobson, Ph.D., a co-author on the paper, recalled meeting with Smalley in his hospital room at M. D. Anderson five days before his death. "He looked very ill, breathing heavily through the oxygen mask, but all he wanted to do was talk about the physics of this very phenomenon," Yakobson said. "Oblivious of his ebbing health, Rick was focused in the
future. He had told Congress in 1999 that nanotechnology would help revolutionize cancer treatment, and he was a scientist wanting to know whether this technology might be one of the things that would make that possible."

In the liver cancer experiment, a solution of single-walled carbon nanotubes was injected directly into the tumors. Four treated rabbits were then exposed to two minutes of radiofrequency treatment, resulting in thermal destruction of their tumors. Carbon nanotubes are hollow cylinders of pure carbon that measure about a billionth of a meter, or one nanometer, across. Control group tumors that were treated only by radiofrequency exposure or only by nanotubes were undamaged.

In lab experiments, two lines of liver cancer cells and one pancreatic cancer cell line were destroyed after being incubated with nanotubes and exposed to the radiofrequency field. “I’m humbled by the results of this research,” says Kanzius. “I realize it’s early in the race, but Dr. Curley and his team have moved on this carefully with utmost speed. I look forward to continuing to work with them and hopefully to watching the first person be treated with this procedure. The race isn’t over but it needs to be taken to
the finish line.” Radiofrequency energy fields penetrate deeply into tissue, so it would be possible to deliver heat anywhere in the body if targeted nanotubes or other nanoparticles can be delivered to cancerous cells, Curley says. Without such a target, radio waves will pass harmlessly through the body. An invasive technique known as radio frequency ablation is used to treat some malignant tumors, the authors note. It requires insertion of needle electrodes directly into the tumors. Incomplete tumor destruction occurs in 5 to 40 percent of cases, normal tissue is damaged and complications arise in 10 percent of patients who suffer such damage. Radiofrequency ablation is limited to liver, kidney, breast, lung and bone cancers.

The research was supported by an American Association of Cancer Research Littlefield Grant, NASA and the Houston-based Alliance for NanoHealth, the National Science Foundation, the Center for Biological and Environmental Nanotechnology and the Fulbright Foundation.

Co-authors with Curley, Smalley, Kanzius and Yakobson are first authors Christopher J. Gannon, M.D., also of M. D. Anderson’s Department of Surgical Oncology, and Paul Cherukuri, Ph.D. of Rice's Carbon Nanotechnology Laboratory and Department of Chemistry; Carter Kittrell, Ph.D., R. Bruce Weisman, Ph.D., Matteo Pasquali, Ph.D., and Howard K. Schmidt, Ph.D., all of Rice; and Laurent Cognet, Ph.D., of Rice and the
Centre de Physique Moléculaire Optique et Hertzienne, Université Bordeaux, France.

Deel 2 - zout water als brandstof

Video - Saltwater into fire 2 (John Kanzius)

John Kanzius discovered that his radio frequency generator could release the oxygen and hydrogen from saltwater and create an incredibly intense flame.

Het was al bekend maar steeds onderdrukt, water kan branden, een simpele methode is het electronisch te pulsen. De technologie is geschikt voor grote capaciteit, dus ook voor auto's. De vinding is toeval, de uitvinders zocht naar een methode om kanker te genezen. Dezelfde technologie geneest ook 100% van alle kankers.  Beide resultaten van deze simpele en supergoedkope technologie zijn beproefd en bewezen. Diverse partijen hebben uit alle macht geprobeerd om Kanzius, de uitvinder, zijn rechten te ontfutselen (en te 'parkeren' ). Tot nog toe heeft hij het overleefd, waar al 100 jaar lang anderen die dit soort vindingen deden werden vermoord. Maar de tijden veranderen. Wie weet lukt het deze keer?


Salt water fuel gets major university review

"This is the biggest discovery in 100 years in water research" exclaimed Professor Roy.

Scientists at Penn State University believe the frequency used in the Kanzius machine is releasing atomic hydrogen molecules from the salt water by weakening the bonds holding the sodium chloride, oxygen and hydrogen together. That's why the flame is so incredibly hot.

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