Removing Your Own Cancer!

Removing Your Own Cancer Kindle CoverRemoving Your Own Cancer – How to Use Herbs to Extract Skin Cancers, Warts, Moles, Skin Tags and More!

Up until the 1950s, the use of herbal cancer salves for tumor destruction and removal had a 75 to 80 percent success rate when radiation and chemotherapy drove the treatment underground.

But individuals, today, are still actually extracting malignant tumors from their own bodies and from those of their pets, not with anesthetic and scalpel, but with herbal pastes, salves, poultices and boluses. Small skin cancers to large breast cancers “roots and all” are being pulled out right through the skin.

Whenever possible, the help of a health care practitioner who has knowledge of, and experience with, these things is employed. But more times than not, individuals go it on their own.

The procedures aren’t new, but are fundamentally simple. They can be painful depending on the protocol you choose.

However, even the protocols that are not “user friendly” are considered a viable alternative to surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation, according to those who have successfully employed them.

Escharotic treatments (caustic substances, acid or base, that usually cause a heat-producing chemical reaction to destroy reactive bodily tissue), have been in use for the last 2,500 years. The most ancient treatments for extracting palpable masses include a variety of escharotic pastes and salves. An arsenic ointment was used during the Hindu epic Ramayana circa 500 BC.

Native American medicine men employed a wide variety of poultices, pastes, and plasters. One recipe uses just two ingredients: a large roasted red onion and finely ground pocoon (bloodroot) powder in a plaster that is applied directly to the sore.

The plaster is reapplied every twelve hours until the cancer becomes deep purple or black. (Usually two plasters are sufficient to do the job). If the mass is actually cancerous, the process is painful.

A black bloodroot paste (the basics of which combines bloodroot [Sanguinaria canadensis], zinc chloride, flower, and water) is currently enjoying popularity.


Treatment of Squamous Cell Cancer with Black Salve



Reported to have been developed by Dr. J. Weldon Fell in the mid 1800s, black “salves” have been heralded of late by Dr. Patrick Quillan for the removal of warts and moles and more recently by Dr. Andrew Weil in his bestselling book Spontaneous Healing.

Wart & Mole Vanish

Commercial products that are readily available in the marketplace, include Wart & Mole Vanish advertising “one application to remove the moles, warts or skin tags.”

Information is from the book Removing Your Own Cancer. To share this information with your favorite social sites, friends and family, click on the buttons below.





  1. Julia; Great article for alternative healing. Keep up the good work. We need more educational articles like these.

  2. Julia M. Busch says:

    Thank you, Michael. Much appreciated

  3. Nancy Opitz says:

    Where can I purchase Black Salve that is safe to use?

    • Julia M. Busch says:

      Hello Nancy,

      Black boodroot (sanguinaria canadensis) is a safe herb. Bloodroot is, in fact, used in some mole, wart, and skin tag preparations and black bloodroot paste is not difficult to make on your own. Before using, however, it is always wise to consult a clinical herbalist or health practitioner who is experienced in its use as the paste will react if cancer is present. If the suspect area is not cancerous, you will not see more than skin reddening which will fade. I have sent you an email with more information.

      With best wishes,

  4. Hi Julia, I am just getting started in alternative healing and I would like to know what all bloodroot will actually heal outside of cancerous areas. I have some medical problems I have been suffering with for a couple of years now that aren’t outside of the body. I’m tired of taking pain medications and I would like to do something safe and nontoxic. Please help!

    • Julia M. Busch says:

      Hi Aishia,

      Since I am unaware of your medical issues, and since I’m not a medical professional, legally, I can’t address this topic. What I would suggest is that you do an online search for your particular medical concerns and possible help in alternative healing. You might look for a naturopath or herbalist in your local area. Or contact a homeopathic physician, many of whom are MDs who have discovered the value of homeopathy, a nontoxic form of healing using vibrational medicines. You can also do an online search for each in order to get a better understanding of what each entails and see what resonates best for you.

      Bloodroot isn’t really understood, or perhaps, I should say, is controversial in today’s usage. Currently, Germany’s Commission E. has no recommended uses of bloodroot. Additionally, many herbalists consider bloodroot too toxic to ever be taken internally. That being said, I personally know a reputable herbalist who disagrees heartily to the point of taking a full ounce bottle of bloodroot extract to show her students there is no adverse effects. So there is much ignorance around this very amazing herb.

      The main bioactive components of bloodroot are alkaloids, mainly sanguinarine, which is antiseptic and anti-inflammatory. Others include chelerythrine, berberine, and oxysanguinarine.

      Traditionally, its medicinal use by many American Indian tribes was in the treatment of fevers and rheumatism, as a respiratory aid and as an emetic. Other traditional uses included the treatment of ulcers, ringworm, and skin infections.

      Again, I cannot comment on your particular situation, only give you general information. You can see from the writeup in wikipedia, that the information is very conflicted.

      I hope this helps you in your alternative healing quest.

      My love and prayers for your complete recovery,

  5. I cannot find bloodroot locally. Can anyone recommend an online seller?

  6. Is this the same as C herb. I have used C herb successfully on Squamous Cell

    • Julia M. Busch says:

      Hi Pat,

      No, they are different products entirely. Ingredients in C Herb are: Water, fiber, black walnut, burdock, white oak bark, mineral salts and proprietary herbs (unless the proprietary herbs contain bloodroot.) Even so, the products are different.

      Cansema is built around Bloodroot and is caustic due to the zinc chloride. I don’t know if the “mineral salts” in C Herb is also zinc chloride since the wording in the ingredient list is guarded.

      Ingredients, listed in order by weight in Cansema are: zinc chloride (ZnCl2), chapparal (Larrea mexicata leaf [contains active principle: NDGA (nordihydrogauaretic acid, 17% by weight)]), glycerine (used as a humectant, to keep the product moist), graviola leaf extract (distilled water, Annona muricata), oleander leaf extract (distilled water, Nerium oleander), and sanguinaria root powder (Sanguinaria canadensis).

      But you can see by the overall ingredient listngs, they are different.

      Julia Busch

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