|Vibrant Life Home Web
Family Of Three Oral Chelation Formulas
The Wednesday Letter
The Hubbard Human Detoxification Program
Hopeless Diseases -- Invented to Sell Drugs
Wrong Relationship Cause of Disease
Brain Chemical Imbalance
Dr. Garry F. Gordon
|Ultimate Resource On Chelation Therapy Home Page||
Separate Search Page
|Prevent Cancer|| Karl Loren's Policy On Psychiatric Drugs
Destruction Of American Education
|Write To Karl Loren||Table Of Contents|
The National Cancer Institute is THE source for information on cancer. This is the group that does much of the public research on cancer. Here is their comment on their budget immediately below. Following that is a different source of data from a critic of government-sponsored research and information about cancer.
Our total Fiscal Year 2003 Budget Request is $5,690,000,000. This represents an increase of $1,512,796,000 over the Fiscal Year 2002 President's Budget. (source)
The American Cancer Society's website graphical data purposefully avoids showing comparable statistics on age-adjusted cancer incidence for similar years (1930 1996) because it would illustrate a steep increase in incidence (the number of new cancer cases recorded) during that period. Instead, they focus on death rates which have no bearing whatsoever on the numbers of people getting cancer to begin with.
[Karl Note: These links no longer work. The American Cancer Society has obviously reacted to this criticism and removed the data being objected to!]
Mindfully.org believes that prevention is, by far, the more important statistic to be concerned with. This is not to say that curing existing cancers is not of vital importance, but that preventing new cases should be the highest priority.
|Birth to 39 (%)||40 to 59 (%)||60 to 79 (%)||Birth to Death (%)|
(1 in 62)
(1 in 12)
(1 in 3)
(1 in 2)
(1 in 52)
(1 in 11)
(1 in 4)
(1 in 3)
(1 in 235)
(1 in 25)
(1 in 15)
(1 in 8)
|Colon & Rectum||Male||
(1 in 1,579)
(1 in 124)
(1 in 29)
(1 in 18)
(1 in 1,947)
(1 in 149)
(1 in 33)
(1 in 18)
|Lung & Bronchus||Male||
(1 in 2,592)
(1 in 78)
(1 in 16)
(1 in 12)
(1 in 2,894)
1 in 106)
(1 in 25)
(1 in 18)
|Prostate||Male||Less than 1 in 10,000||
(1 in 53)
(1 in 7)
(1 in 6)
*Of those free of cancer at
beginning of age interval. Based on cancer cases
diagnosed during 1994–1996. The "1 in" statistic
and the inverse of the percentage may not be
equivalent due to rounding.
†Excludes basal and squamous cell skin cancers and in situ carcinomas except urinary bladder. Source: DEVCAN Software, Version 4.0, Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results Program, 1973–1996, Division of Cancer Control and Population Sciences, National Cancer Institute.
American Cancer Society, Surveillance Research
|Estimated New Cases||Estimated Deaths|
|Both Sexes||Male||Female||Both Sexes||Male||Female|
|Oral cavity & pharynx||30,200||20,200||10,000||7,800||5,100||2,700|
|Other oral cavity||4,200||3,300||900||1,700||1,200||500|
|Anus, anal canal, & anorectum||3,400||1,400||2,000||500||200||300>|
|Liver & intrahepatic bile duct||15,300||10,000||5,300||13,800||8,500||5,300|
|Gallbladder & other biliary||6,900||2,900||4,000||3,400||1,200||2,200|
|Other digestive organs||4,000||1,100||2,900||1,300||500||800|
|Lung & bronchus||164,100||89,500||74,600||156,900||89,300||67,600|
|Other respiratory organs||5,200||3,900||1,300||1,100||700||400|
|Bones & joints||2,500||1,500||1,000||1,400||800||600|
|Soft tissue (including heart)||8,100||4,300||3,800||4,600||2,200||2,400|
|Skin (excluding basal & squamous)||56,900||34,100||22,800||9,600||6,000||3,600|
|Other non-epithelial skin||9,200||6,800||2,400||1,900||1,200||700|
|Vagina & other genital, female||2,100||—||2,100||600||—||600|
|Penis & other genital, male||1,100||1,100||—||300||300||—|
|Kidney & renal pelvis||31,200||18,800||12,400||11,900||7,300||4,600|
|Ureter & other urinary organs||2,300||1,500||800||500||300||200|
|Eye & orbit||2,200||1,200||1,000||200||100||100|
|Brain & other nervous system||16,500||9,500||7,000||13,000||7,100||5,900|
|Acute lymphocytic leukemia||3,200||1,800||1,400||1,300||700||600|
|Chronic lymphocytic leukemia||8,100||4,600||3,500||4,800||2,800||2,000|
|Acute myeloid leukemia||9,700||4,800||4,900||7,100||3,900||3,200|
|Chronic myeloid leukemia||4,400||2,600||1,800||2,300||1,300||1,000|
|Other & unspecified primary sites||34,000||15,700||18,300||36,600||18,500||18,100|
|*Excludes basal and squamous cell skin cancers and in situ carcinomas except urinary bladder. Carcinoma in situ of the breast accounts for about 42,600 new cases annually, and melanoma in situ accounts for about 28,600 new cases annually. Estimates of new cases are based on incidence rates from the NCI SEER program 1979-1996.|
Cancer Deaths. The estimated numbers of US cancer deaths are calculated by fitting the numbers of cancer deaths for 1979 through 1997 to a statistical model which forecasts the numbers of deaths that are expected to occur in 2000. The estimated numbers of cancer deaths for each state are calculated similarly, using state level data. For both the US and state estimates, data on the numbers of deaths are obtained from the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
We discourage the use of our estimates to track year-to-year changes in cancer deaths because the numbers can vary considerably from year to year, particularly for less common cancers and for smaller states. Mortality rates reported by NCHS are generally more informative statistics to use when tracking cancer mortality trends.
Mortality Rates. Mortality rates or death rates are defined as the number of people per 100,000 dying of a disease during a given year. In this publication, mortality rates are based on counts of cancer deaths compiled by NCHS for 1973 through 1997 and population data from the US Bureau of the Census.
New Cancer Cases. The estimated numbers of new US cancer cases are calculated by estimating the numbers of cancer cases that occurred each year for 1979 through 1996 and fitting these estimates to a statistical model which forecasts the numbers of cases that are expected to occur in 2000. Estimates of the numbers of cancer cases for 1979 through 1996 are used rather than actual case counts because case data are not available for all 50 states. The estimated numbers of cases for 1979 through 1996 are calculated using cancer incidence rates from the regions of the United States included in the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) program and population data collected by the US Bureau of the Census.
State case estimates cannot be calculated using the same modeling strategy that we use to calculate state death estimates. Instead, estimates are calculated using cancer deaths forecasted for each state for 2000 and US estimates of new cancer cases and cancer deaths for 2000.
Like the method used to calculate cancer deaths, the methods used to estimate new US and state cases for the upcoming year can produce numbers that vary considerably from year to year, particularly for less common cancers and for smaller states. For this reason, we discourage the use of our estimates to track year-to-year changes in cancer occurrence. Incidence rates reported by SEER are generally more informative statistics to use when tracking cancer incidence trends for the total United States, and rates from state cancer registries are useful for tracking local trends.
Incidence Rates. Incidence rates are defined as the number of people per 100,000 who develop disease during a given time period. For this publication, incidence rates were calculated using data on cancer cases collected by the SEER program and population data collected by the US Bureau of the Census. State incidence rates presented in this publication were originally published in the North American Association of Central Cancer Registries’ publication Cancer Incidence in North America, 1991-1995. Incidence rates for the United States were originally published in the SEER Cancer Statistics Review, 1973-1996.
Survival. Five-year relative survival rates are presented in this report for cancer patients diagnosed between 1989 and 1995 and followed through 1996. To adjust for normal life expectancy (factors such as dying of heart disease, accidents, and diseases of old age), these rates are calculated by dividing 5-year survival rates for cancer patients by 5-year survival rates for people in the general population who are similar to the patient group with respect to age, gender, race, and calendar year of observation. All survival statistics presented in this publication were originally published in the SEER Cancer Statistics Review, 1973-1996.
Probability of Developing Cancer. Probabilities of developing cancer are calculated using DEVCAN (Probability of DEVeloping CANcer Software) developed by the National Cancer Institute. These probabilities reflect the average experience of people in the United States and do not take into account individual behaviors and risk factors. For example, the estimated 1 man in 1,200 likely to develop lung cancer is a low estimate for smokers and a high estimate for nonsmokers.
Additional Information. More information on the methods used to generate the statistics for this report can be found in the following publications:
A. For information on data collection methods used by the National Center for Health Statistics: National Center for Health Statistics. Vital Statistics of the United States, 1997, Vol II, Mortality, Part A. Washington: Public Health Service. 1999.
B. For information on data collection methods used by the National Cancer Institute’s Surveillance, Epidemiology and End Results Program: Ries LAG, Kosary CL, Hankey BF, et al. (eds.). SEER Cancer Statistic Review, 1973-1996. National Cancer Institute. Bethesda, MD, 1999 or visit the SEER web site at http://www-seer.ims.nci.nih.gov .
C. For information on the methods used to estimate the numbers of new cancer cases and deaths: Wingo PA, Landis S, Parker S, Bolden S, Heath CW. Using cancer registry and vital statistics data to estimate the number of new cancer cases and deaths in the Unites States for the upcoming year. J Reg Management 1998;25(2):43-51.
D. For information on the methods used to calculate the probability of developing cancer: Feuer EJ, Wun L-M, Boring CC et al. The lifetime risk of developing breast cancer. JNCI 1993; 85:892-897.
|Special Pages On The Various of 19 Web Sites Authored by Karl Loren|
|OC History||Oral Chelation||Testimonials|
|Family Of Three Oral Chelation Formulas||Life Glow Basic||Life Glow Basic Ingredient List|
|Life Glow Plus||Life Glow Plus
|American Heart Association -- Lies|
|Super Life Glow||Super Life Glow
|All Products||Shopping Cart Order Section||Research|
|Taheebo Life Tea||Witch Doctors Versus Harvard||MSM Sulfur|
|Calcium||How Bones Grow||Colloidal Minerals|
|Jean Ross||Philosophy||The Wednesday Letter|
|Arthritis & James Coburn's Use Of MSM||Karl Loren Viewpoints||News And Announcements|
|Dr. Flanagan's Microhydrin||500 Page Book On Heart Disease||Colostrum & Transfer Factor|
|Germanium||Ultrasound Technology||Bulk MSM|
|Cancer & Biopsy||Diabetes||Heart Disease & Bypass Surgery|
|Karl Loren's Diet||Guarantee||High Cholesterol Risk?|
|The Links Below Jump To Pages On Whatever Web You Are In|
|Table Of Contents||Search This Web||Navigation Help Page|
|Write To Karl Loren -- He Pledges To Answer EVERY Personal Message, Personally. Click here or on his name in the box below.|
|The Links Below Are To Various Web Sites Published By Karl Loren|
|Karl Loren Web||Vibrant Life Web||Karl Loren's Book|
|Super Colostrum||Bulk MSM||Heart Disease|
|Instead Of||Chelation Therapy||Super Colostrum (2)|
|Immune Egg||Central Page For All 19 Webs!|
SUBSCRIBE: The Vibrant Life Magazine is a free electronic weekly newsletter written and published by Vibrant life. You can view more than 50 back issues of this publication by clicking here. The newsletter subscription list is maintained on a secure server, no name is ever given or sold to anyone, and it is never used except for this Newsletter. The letter has been changed to product and information news which is sent out regularly each week.
REMOVAL: You can remove yourself from the subscription list in several different ways. Click here to read about this entire newsletter system. Every edition of Product and Information Letter is delivered to your address with YOUR name and address in view on the letter, with a link that allows you to remove THAT name from the subscription list. If you try to send this removal message from an address different from the one you used to send in your original confirmation, then you will get a warning notice first, sent to the subscription address, asking you to confirm that you want to be removed from the list -- by replying to THAT request for confirmation, you will then be automatically removed. Thus, no one else can unsubscribe you, from some other computer, without your knowledge. But, if you send in the unsubscribe notice from the same machine used to receive the Letter, then the removal from the subscription list is automatic.
Personal Message: When you send a personal message to Karl Loren, you will receive a personal reply as per his instructions. Karl pledges that every personal message will get a personal answer. When you provide your mail address, we will send you free information including our free catalog and a cassette tape lecture by Karl Loren about heart disease, no charge, by mail, even if outside the US. You can select particular information you would like to receive, along with the free cassette tape and catalog.
You can reach Vibrant Life in many ways, including by mail to Vibrant Life, PO Box 10666, Burbank, CA 91510-0666. Within the US and Canada, use the toll free number: (800) 523-4521, the local number: (818) 558-7099, eMail to email@example.com or any one of the hundreds of message forms throughout the 60 web sites. Vibrant Life normally ships the same day we get an order. There are message forms on each of the 100,000+ pages on this and other sites where you can communicate with Vibrant Life. Check out our companion site, at: http://www.oralchelation.net where Karl's 2000 page book is published. Karl Loren is the author and webmaster for this BOOK, as well as for another web site about ORAL CHELATION. His personal philosophical articles are at PHILOSOPHY.
Copyright © May 23, 2012 4:51 PM by Karl Loren on behalf of Vibrant Life, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Permission is granted for non-commercial downloading, copying, distribution or redistribution on two conditions: One, that some form of copyright notice is included in every copy distributed or copied, showing the copyright belonging to Vibrant Life, Burbank, CA, at www.oralchelation.com . The second condition is that the material is not to be used for any purpose contrary to the purposes and objectives of this site. This permission does not extend to materials on this site which are copyrighted by others.