How CREATE works

1.      CREATE – a systemic 2-week Program customized for each individual

  • Works responsibly with conventional medicine to complement cancer remission, or cancer cure, or palliative cancer care, comfort, and peace (as described on this website)
  • Before the Program starts, full assessments show how CREATE may help physical, emotional, mental, and spiritual problems
  • During the Program the patient receives, in a way that is unique to them, an integrated system of counseling, visualisation, energy-based therapies, meditation, spiritual counseling, goal-setting, energy level enhancement, psychological and psycho-social therapies, NLP, problem-solving, affirmations, anti-cancer guided imagery etc
  • Painless, drug-free interventions – no known side effects
  • Discussion on the reversing of conditions that let the cancer develop
  • Advanced pre-palliative methods facilitate less suffering, sooner
  • Many therapies show positive effects in research studies, both alone and combined with orthodox medicine (as described on this website)
  • Chronologically structured support is offered for a) past issues such as traumas, b) present concerns like pain and emotions, or c) future fears such as a fear of death
  • Techniques to help what excites and vitalizes the patient towards a new way of life
  • The person’s loved one may also be offered support
  • After the Program, each patient takes home a specially customized CD, with therapies and techniques they feel have most powerful healing benefit
  • The CD is then played at home to gain maximum ongoing daily benefit, backed up by our distant support
  • Our research questionnaires collect post-Program information on longevity of life, and quality of life

 

2.      The common orthodox medical approach to cancer

Either orthodox medicine attempts to cure with chemotherapy, other drugs, and surgery. 

Or if the cure does not work, only then is orthodox hospice-type palliative care offered, to try to alleviate pain, anxiety, and suffering until death. 

Research has suggested this approach may be improved and that orthodox medicine could integrate with palliative care

“If we as a society look beyond separating cures and palliation we will be closer to incorporating compassionate care throughout the disease process.” Reference: An Ethical Argument for Integrated Palliative Care, Shay Beider, The Heart Touch Project, Santa Monica CA 90405, USA

The CREATE Program approach to cancer is to accept that many cancers are aggressive, and that there is no time to waste.  Everything possible should be integrated into a Program of therapies to be used not as ‘either’ ‘or’, but simultaneously for best effect.  This integrated package includes:

  1. CREATE therapists encourage patients’ use of orthodox medical curative options.
  2. Simultaneously we offer an innovative Program of complementary and other therapies that are new, or clinically or academically researched as having positive outcomes for cancer patients (Evidence of some positive research studies are included in this website). 
  3. Also, we provide and teach palliative care methods to help reduce or eliminate suffering as soon as possible!  The earlier or more permanently suffering is attempted to be alleviated and the cancer patient may gain comfort, health or happiness, the better!

Below are quotes and references to suggest CREATE’s Program and research may be beneficial

4.      Research – palliative care should be available for all patients earlier

“An increasing body of opinion suggests that palliative care should not be simply for those nearing the end of life, but that all patients are entitled to palliative services regardless of a terminal diagnosis, in order to alleviate suffering at an earlier stage”.  Hoyer T. Hospice and future of end-of-life care: approaches and funding ideas J Palliat Med 2002; 5: 259–62 [CrossRef] bl[Medline]

 5.      Research – saving patients from pain and suffering

“We must all die. But if I can save… [someone] from days of torture, that is what I feel is my great and ever new privilege”. Lisson E. Ethical issues in pain management Semin Oncol Nurs 1989; 5: 114–9[Medline]