What can Chloroquine do in cancer therapies?

Chloroquine is originally a medication used to treat and prevent malaria. It is anti-inflammatory and can increase the effectiveness of both chemotherapy and radiation therapies.

The rapid growth of cancer cells requires an adequate supply of proteins, fats, and carbohydrates. Blood vessels are needed for this. They transport the nutrients to the cells and remove the waste materials. Because blood vessels are not everywhere, and the cancer cells still need nutrients to grow, they activate a process within the cell called autophagy. This process ensures that cell components are broken down and used for further growth.
Chloroquine inhibits the process of autophagy and ensures that the nutrient supply for the cancer cells is cut off. The lack of nutrients stops further growth and makes the cancer cells more sensitive to other therapies, such as Chemotherapy.

In studies, chloroquine has been successfully used on the following types of tumors:
Brain tumors, breast cancer, prostate cancer, lung cancer, kidney cancer, and colon cancer.
Since chloroquine enhances the effects of many chemotherapies, it can be used for almost all types of cancer.

I only recommend the use of chloroquine in combination with other cancer therapies. It has been in use for a long time, and its side effects are known. In the hands of an experienced therapist, it can help make oncological therapy more effective.

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