Clinical Performance of CEAT

Ovarian cancer

S.N. (female, born in 1968)
This unmarried woman visited our clinic for the first time on August 12, 2005, with a huge swelling of her abdomen for peritoneal dissemination of ovarian cancer (Photo 1).  The attached examination findings showed that the cells in the uterus were not determined as cancerous, but the examination of the ascites identified a large number of small clusters of atypical cells with high N/C ratio indicating a high degree of malignancy. As such, her condition was determined as Class V ovarian cancer which indicates definite malignancy.  S.N. could not undergo an operation for religious reasons.  The bone scintigraphy she brought with her showed images of metastasis in her right pubic bone. In the resonance response test at the first consultation, response to ovarian cancer was observed in the whole trunk.  She started receiving far-infrared heating and microwave irradiation on her abdomen from the first consultation day.  She was irradiated with microwaves 80 times until January 16, 2006.  Subsequently, she was visiting our clinic for follow-up consultations at regular intervals in order to use microwave irradiation therapy to maintain the lack of cancer energy.  The bone scintigraphy in August, 2006 showed that the image of bone metastasis in the pubic bone had disappeared.  The huge distention of her abdomen was alleviated by repeated suction, but 3 years later, the CT findings in January 13, 2008 showed large and small cysts (Photo 2).  The examination in October, 2008 showed multiple cysts in the abdomen, and occasionally, some fluid, which seemingly was the content of the cysts; this would be occasionally discharged from the vagina immediately after popping sound from within the abdomen.  This is actually a rare case where fluid builds up in the ovarian cysts, which naturally rupture when they become full and cause the fluid to flow out of the vagina. Although the tumor markers were rising, no cancer energy was observed.  It frequently happens that, when the viruses and bacteria that were coexisting with the cancer survive and proliferate after the death of the cancer, they respond to the tumor markers of the cancer which once was their host.  The resonance response test showed that cytomegalovirus was strongly suspected as the cause of the growth of the cysts.  In August, 2009, her abdominal distension was remarkably reduced, and no abnormalities were observed in the examination.  S. N. noted the return of her appetite.  The fluctuations of the tumor markers are shown in the graph below.  As of December, 2012, her abdominal distension was significantly reduced and no systemic changes were observed.


Photo 1: August 12, 2005. Abdominal distention at the time of first consultation


Photo 2: CT image on January 13, 2008. Many large and small cysts are observed.