Malignancy is an abnormal state of self-sustaining mammalian stress mechanism (MSM) hyperactivity induced by unremitting stress. Mammals are especially vulnerable to cancer because their intelligence exaggerates fear and apprehension that increases MSM hyperactivity.
Surgery, trauma, sepsis, toxic chemicals, harmful radiation and other stresses induce MSM hyperactivity that generates thrombin, which utilizes ATP to energize coagulation, chemotaxis, inflammation, fibroblast mitosis, collagen production, and immune activity to enable tissue repair.The MSM elevates thrombin to energize tissue repair and restores thrombin levels to normal as tissue repair nears completion, whereupon thrombin starvation causes fibroblast apoptosis that enables wound closure. Severe, unremitting stress induces abnormal MSM hyperactivity, causing fibroblast proliferation that invades and disrupts adjacent normal tissues, releases tissue factor, and stimulates harmful nervous activity (nociception) and positive feedback in the form of a "vicious cycle" that produces malignant (i.e. self-sustaining) tissue repair activity.
Malignancy causes systemic MSM hyperactivity that exaggerates blood coagulability, so that fatal hemorrhage is rare. Instead, most cancer victims succumb to heart attacks, strokes, and pulmonary emboli. MSM hyperactivity also causes system inflammation that promotes metastasis and seemingly unrelated primary cancers in distant locations. Tissues rich in tissue factor, including brain, lung, retina, nerves, cervix, placenta, gonads, and arteries are particularly vulnerable to primary and metastatic cancer. Blood and lymph flow also affects metastasis.
Malignancy elevates immune activity, but immune activity neither causes nor cures cancer.
Conventional cancer treatments with harmful radiation, toxic chemicals and disfiguring surgery are unreliable and counterproductive because they exaggerate MSM hyperactivity.
Stress theory implies that cancer can be cured within 24 hours by minimizing sympathetic nervous activity with general anesthesia and opioids, and inhibiting thrombin with EDTA, trisodium citrate or magnesium Sulphate to disrupt the malignant process and induce apoptosis. Such treatment should be safe, comfortable, efficient, and inexpensive.