[Ibogaine] LDN and cancer, AIDS

Dana Beal dana at phantom.com
Sat Sep 29 16:19:30 EDT 2007

I don't know. They already had something like this for AIDS when I  
was in ACT UP. If there was something to it, about 300 people from  
ACT UP wouldn't have died while I was going to their meetings.

That was before the anti-retrovirals. Anyway, I was under the  
impression Ilah was on methadone the whole time, although I heard at  
her funeral that she had weaned herself off before her most recent  

I think the effects we're seeing on hepatitis with ibogaine are a lot  
more dramatic-- a lot more like the one treatment or several having a  
really dramatic effect on addiction-- than any maintenance type  
approach that you seem to be advocating here with trexan. I think  
ibogaine should be available as a primary treatment for hepatitis C  
and prophylaxis against development of liver cancer that often  
results from hep C. I keep trying to get people to try it instead of  
interferon, which often doesn't work, but wreaks havoc on the body.

Trexan is a Dupont product I believe. I think they have all the  
resources they need to promote it without your assistance.


On Sep 29, 2007, at 2:50 PM, Ulrich Hugel wrote:

> Hi folks,
> I'm a newbie here and I just read a post about the woman dying of
> liver cancer. I wanted to share something pretty amazing I learned
> recently:
> www.lowdosenaltrexone.org
> Apparently naltrexone, 3-4mg once a day at bed time has had some
> truly remarkable success in reversing and putting into remission
> advanced, metastasized, conventional treatment resistant cancers
> including pancreatic, liver, renal, breast, melanoma etc. Something
> like 20-30% in a series of 300 patients had complete remission, and
> another 30% stopped progression.
> It stops CD4 counts from dropping in AIDS, is said to have 80%
> success in putting MS into remission, and is helpful in
> CFIDS/fibromyalgia and rheumatoid arthritis.
> In all these conditions endorphin levels are low, and endorphins are
> the main signaling molecules that "orchestrate" the immune system.
> The way low dose naltrexone works is by blocking endorphins for a few
> hours before the normal surge of endorphin production by the
> hypothalamus in the last third of the night. This causes a rebound
> increase in endorphins which restores proper immune function.
> Unfortunately, LDN can't be used by people currently dependant on
> opiates. That's where the Iboga comes in.
> Ulrich
>  "Men stumble over the truth from time to time, but most pick  
> themselves up and hurry off as if nothing had happened."
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