Clinical Performance of CEAT

Tongue cancer

T.K. (male, born in 1964)
The patient visited an oral surgeon for ulceration on the left edge of his tongue. It was suspected that simply removing the affected tissue would induce the spread of cancer, so the ulcerated lesion was rubbed with a cotton swab for a tissue examination.  His condition was diagnosed as a condition extremely close to malignant tumor.  He was told that a large part of his tongue should be resected, and radiotherapy should be administered. He visited our clinic on November 4, 2005.  In the resonance response test, response to histopathological specimens of tongue cancer was observed in the area from his front forehead down to his upper chest.  The submandibular lymph glands were not swollen, but the left edge of his tongue was ulcerated (Photo 1).  Non-alcoholic propolis was applied several times a day, and the patient was irradiated with microwaves 20 times until January 17, 2006.  Epithelium had formed over the ulcerated surface by that time (Photo 2), but microwaves weres irradiated 20 more times for preventive purposes until November 14, 2007.    T.K. said that the doctor who saw him at his first consultation was extremely surprised to see his progress.  Later, he complained of a little ulceration and discomfort at the same part, so he underwent microwave irradiation 5 times until December 12, 2006, and his condition recovered.  The regional lymph glands are not swollen.  The cancer energy response disappeared, and epithelium was formed over the ulcerated surface, which apparently was cured completely (Photo 3). We have been observing his progress for more than 7 years since his treatment started.  In January, 2010, weak cancer energy response was observed, which was annihilated by microwave irradiation. The craniocervical MRI in March showed no abnormalities (Photo 4).

Photo 1: Photo of the affected part taken on November 17, 2005. Erosion and ulceration are observed; ulceration on the left edge of the tongue.

Photo 2: Photo of the affected part taken on January 10, 2006. The erosion is slightly improved.

Photo 3: Photo of the affected part taken on September 26, 2006. The erosion has cured and epithelium has formed.

Photo 4: Photo of the affected part taken on April 29, 2010. There have been no changes. No abnormalities are observed.