Obviously I am not a trained medical Doctor, and can not offer specific dosages for specific dis- eases. Below Curcimim and Cancer has 230 links to studies from Medical Doctors
Please take responsibility for

Disclaimer Awakening369

Dis Eases Turmeric Cures:

Scientists have been proving for Decades TURMERIC AKA CURCUMIN and several other CURCUMIN producing plants derived from plants of the GINGER family having many Healing Benefits both preventative and medicinal.

Treatment causes Autophagy as in Fasting clearing dead cells

Follow on TikTok
Can the NHS be Trusted?

Curcumin and Cancer

Curcumin displayed the ability to affect the breast cancer cell proliferation and invasion by downregulating the NF-κB inducing genes [18,19].

Organic Turmeric
Organic Turmeric

The anticancer effect of curcumin, both alone and/or in combination with other compounds, has also been reported in brain tumors. Bojko et al. (2015) [112] reported curcumin as a potent adjuvant agent in the treatment of human brain cancer

Hematological tumors include different group of cancers that affect the blood, bone marrow, and lymphatic systems. The most widespread categories are lymphoma, leukemia, and multiple myeloma [48]. Curcumin reduced carcinogenesis by downregulating proinflammatory cytokine

Many studies reported the pharmacological efficiency of curcumin in the treatment of gastric cancer. Curcumin exerted its antitumor action by means of inhibition of antiapoptotic proteins

The strong antioxidant activity exhibited by curcumin by inhibition of ROS also contributed to cancer chemoprevention [71].

Colorectal cancer is one of the most widespread cancers, affecting men and women equally. Because of its malignant features, patients rarely heal, and recurrence is common. In colorectal cancer, curcumin exhibited its therapeutic action by affecting several cell signaling pathways.

In human colon cancer cells, curcumin significantly inhibited cell growth.

Pancreatic cancer is a very fatal type of cancer with a one-year survival rate of only 10–28% and a five-year survival rate of around 7% [86,87]. Mutations in oncogenes and tumor suppressor genes as well as alterations of different signaling pathways are involved in the initiation, promotion, and progression of pancreatic cancer.

Curcumin has been shown to have an effect on pancreatic cancer cells’

Hepatic cancer is one of the most common cancers with dismal prognosis and is the third highest cause of cancer mortality worldwide [96].

Curcumin induced DNA damage to both the mitochondrial and nuclear genomes in human hepatoma G2 cells. The study showed that low levels of curcumin did not induce DNA damage but acted as an antioxidant agent in carcinogenesis

The second most common type of cancer diagnosed in men is prostate cancer. In prostate cancer, curcumin exhibited its therapeutic effects by modulating multiple cell signaling pathways.

The anticancer effect of curcumin, both alone and/or in combination with other compounds, has also been reported in brain tumors.

Bojko et al. (2015) [112] reported curcumin as a potent adjuvant agent in the treatment of human brain cancer

Head and neck cancers, most of which are squamous cell carcinomas (HNSCC), include cancers of the oral cavity, pharynx, and larynx, and their incidence increases with high consumption of tobacco and alcohol -curcumin together with other anticancer drugs (5-FU, cisplatin, doxorubicin) has been described as a good strategy to improve the therapeutic approach in head and neck cancer management.


Curcumin, a polyphenol extracted from the rhizomes of Curcuma longa, belong to the most promising group of bioactive natural compounds, especially in the treatment of several cancer types. As reported in the present review, curcumin exhibits anticancer ability by targeting different cell signaling pathways including growth factors, cytokines, transcription factors, and genes modulating cellular proliferation and apoptosis

The Multifaceted Role of Curcumin in Cancer Prevention and Treatment

A plethora of in vitro and in vivo research together with clinical trials conducted over the past few decades substantiate the potential of curcumin as an anti-cancer agent. At the molecular level, curcumin targets numerous pathways, highlighting its ability to inhibit carcinogenesis at multiple levels and thus, potentially circumventing the development of resistance. However, there is a paucity of data to explain the underlying mechanism of its activity. Clinical trials with curcumin indicate safety, tolerability, non-toxicity (even up to doses of 8000 mg/day), and efficacy. These studies provide a solid foundation for more well-controlled studies in larger cohorts as well as open avenues for future drug development. However, curcumin activity is limited by its poor bioavailability and some possible adverse effects. The development of formulations of curcumin in the form of nanoparticles, liposomes, micelles or phospholipid complexes to enhance its bioavailability and efficacy are still in its early stages. Nonetheless, curcumin has established itself as a safe and promising molecule for the prevention and therapy of not only cancer but also other inflammation-driven diseases.

Side Effects usually cased by Autophagy

  • nausea
  • diarrhea
  • headache
  • yellow stool

From these findings, it can be speculated that curcumin potently inhibit the cell growth of NSCLC A549 cells through inducing both apoptosis and autophagy by inhibition of the PI3K/Akt/mTOR pathway. These results support the potential use of curcumin as a novel candidate in treatment of human lung cancer.


Antitumor activity of curcumin by modulation of apoptosis and autophagy in human lung cancer A549 cells through inhibiting PI3K/Akt/mTOR pathway

While numerous pharmacological activities, including antioxidant and antimicrobial properties, have been attributed to curcumin, this article focuses on curcumin’s anti-inflammatory properties and its use for inflammatory conditions. Curcumin’s effect on cancer (from an anti-inflammatory perspective) will also be discussed; however, an exhaustive review of its many anticancer mechanisms is outside the scope of this article. Research has shown curcumin to be a highly pleiotropic molecule capable of interacting with numerous molecular targets involved in inflammation. Based on early cell culture and animal research, clinical trials indicate curcumin may have potential as a therapeutic agent in diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease, pancreatitis, arthritis, and chronic anterior uveitis, as well as certain types of cancer. Because of curcumin’s rapid plasma clearance and conjugation, its therapeutic usefulness has been somewhat limited, leading researchers to investigate the benefits of complexing curcumin with other substances to increase systemic bioavailability. Numerous in-progress clinical trials should provide an even deeper understanding of the mechanisms and therapeutic potential of curcumin.

People commonly use turmeric for osteoarthritis. It is also used for hay fever, depression, high cholesterol, a type of liver disease, and itching, but there is no good scientific evidence to support most of these uses.

Curcumin Producing Plants

Curcuma Longa (Common Tumeric)

Raw Tumeric

Curcuma aromatica


Curcuma aromatica is a rhizomatous herbaceous perennial plant. The foliage dies down in late autumn and the rhizomes remain dormant in winter. During summer monsoon season, the plant grows fast and can reach a height of about 40 cm tall.

Curcuma aromatica is used as a culinary ingredient, dye, cosmetic and herbal medicine with strong antibiotic properties.

The rhizome contains an essential oil and curcumin, a polyphenol, which is the active substance.

Curcumin is a pH indicator: in acidic solutions it turns yellow, whereas in basic solutions it turns red.

Turmeric has always had a symbolic place in the ceremonies and religious uses in India, Malaysia, Indonesia, Pacific islands (marriage, birth, initiation, death …). In particular, it is used for dyeing in yellow the dress of the Buddhist monks. It makes a poor fabric dye, as it fades with exposure to sunlight; however, it is commonly used in Indian clothing. Source

Costus speciosus AKA Cheilocostus speciosus


Rhizome (The Root) has been used to treat:

See Wiki Human Relevance of Costus speciosus AKA Cheilocostus speciosus
Rhizome (The Root)

Curcuma xanthorrhiza AKA Curcuma zanthorrhiza

  • A medicinal Plant
  • Containing Curcumin
  • Cures Dyspasia
  • Pesticide for Mushroom Mites

Curcuma zanthorrhiza is used as a medicinal plant. The rhizome contains an ethereal oil(5ml per kg), it primarily consists of Sesquiterpenes. There is also a content of Curcumin (at least 1%, Ph. Eur.) and starch. Curcuma zanthorrhiza is used for dyspepsia. It is a spice too.[5] According to one source it is an effective deterrent and pesticide of mushroom mites.[6]


In a Patent that was trying to Patent, a mixture of TURMERIC, Lavendar Oil, Cocunut Oil, Tea Tree Oil and method of Hair removal that’s been used in Asian Countries for centuries lead me research this method:

SOURCE: https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/patent/US-2014044814-A1#section=Abstract


How to take Turmeric

Please see 2 videos below to enable your research, using Turmeric is a Lifestyle choice not only a cure. Disclaimer

Get Full Absorption Results


Obviously I am not a trained medical Doctor, and can not offer specific dosages for specific dis- eases. Below Curcimim and Cancer has 230 links to studies from Medical Doctors
-Please take responsibility for

Disclaimer Awakening369

1939 Cancer Act Prevented any person talking about Holistic Remedies

Harvard scientist say Meat Causes Cancer


WHO Report
Turmeric Cures Cancer

Published by J.Anand

🎤I believe in the beauty of my dreams 😍


Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: