Former Model Fights Off Breast Cancer With Diet Rather Than Chemo And Radiation

Former British model Jessica Richards says she successfully kept breast cancer at bay with green vegetables and vitamin C instead of a mastectomy, chemotherapy, radiation, and additional drug treatments.

Jessica Richards was diagnosed with breast cancer at age 50 after a routine mammogram, and, instead of going along with the conventional treatment protocol, she chose an alternative approach.

Richards, now 55, described her nutritional regimen, which was done under strict medical supervision, for The Sun of London:

“…I switched from a generally healthy diet to a metabolic one, focusing on alkaline over acid foods and cutting out all sugars.”

“I also cut out all grains and most fruit, which are broken down into sugars. Instead I concentrated on leafy green vegetables, short grain rice, quinoa and linseeds, and cut out all dairy, which is pumped with artificial hormones. I also had regular high-dose infusions of vitamin C, a natural form of chemotherapy.”

After three weeks on the diet, doctors told her that the tumor “had gone to sleep.” Following months on the nutritional protocol, the tumor apparently continued to shrink, and blood tests in February 2012 evidently indicated that Richards was “completely normal.”

As summarizes, “Today, Richards is healthier than ever, and has never once had to be blasted with radiation, poisoned with chemicals, or had a knife cut her skin.”

Richards provides a cautionary note, however, for those considering their options after receiving a cancer diagnosis:

“I’m not suggesting for a second that everyone should take an alternative approach. What I am saying is that anyone with a major health scare should make their own, informed choices.”

She has published a book called The Topic of Cancer as a guide for those who want to manage their own health in a more natural way.

Jesscia Richards has also apparently bounced back from other health issues in her life including arthritis, pneumonia, partial blindness, and uterine fibroids.

Would you consider pursuing an alternative or complimentary approach if diagnosed with a serious illness?