The Kanzius Machine: A Cancer Cure?
May 10, 2008
John Kanzius, a man with no background in science or medicine, has come up with what may be one of the most promising breakthroughs in cancer research in years. What’s more, he did it with his wife‘s pie pans.
Kanzius is a former businessman and radio technician who built a radio wave machine that has cancer researchers so enthusiastic about its potential that they‘re pouring money and effort into testing it out.
If clinical trials pan out -- and admittedly, there‘s still a long way to go -- the Kanzius machine will destroy cancer cells all through your body without the need for drugs or surgery ... and without any side effects.
Six years ago, Kanzius was diagnosed with terminal leukemia, and since then has undergone 36 rounds of toxic chemotherapy. He decided there had to be a better way. One night, Kanzius got out of bed, went to the kitchen, and started to build a radio wave machine out of modified pie pans. He eventually spent $200,000 building a more advanced version.
The machine sends radio waves from one box to another, creating enough energy to activate gas in a fluorescent light. Since metal heats up when it‘s exposed to high-powered radio waves, if a tumor was injected with some kind of metal, it can be destroyed with a focused radio wave beam.
Doctors can inject nanoparticles made of metal directly into a tumor, and then cook the tumor to death using Kanzius’ device without harming surrounding tissue. It is hoped that, by using special molecules that are programmed to target cancer cells and attach nanoparticles to them, the machine will eventually be able to target even microscopic cells throughout the body.