What is PNC?

PNC is a set of investigational proteins designed to attach to malformed cells and cause them to die via cell necrosis. PNC proteins were theorized, then created using a super computer in New York by Dr. Matthew Pincus and Dr. Joseph Michl of Suny Downstate Medical Center.

PNC-28 was the first protein investigated, followed by its more effective counterpart, PNC-27. Multiple studies in laboratories and on humans have been successfully conducted. PNC is also the subject of several US Patents.

What cancer does PNC treat?

PNC attacks all kinds of malformed cells. Since all cancers are by definition malformed cells, PNC can effectively treat any kind of cancer.

How does PNC work, specifically?

PNC is a protein that was designed by a supercomputer with a specific fold that only interacts with a particular structure present on cancer cells. PNC binds to this structure and ruptures the wall of the cancer cell, causing it to die.

Is PNC approved by the FDA?

Regulatory approval by the United States Food and Drug Administration requires a multi-million dollar financial investment.

Although research continues on the PNC proteins to date, major pharmaceutical companies have chosen not to engage in the support of these products. As a result, the PNC family of proteins has not yet been approved by the FDA.

How is PNC administered?

PNC can be administered by nebulizer, vaginal or rectal suppository or intravenously at the tumor site. These are physician-administered protocols.

Where is PNC treatment available?

Since PNC is not available for medical use in the United States, many patients travel to Mexico or European countries to receive treatment. PNC has been used with more than 500 patients since 2007.

Is PNC covered by insurance?

In general, most types of medical insurance do not cover the cost of PNC treatment. However, if you are unable to afford the treatment, we may be able to assist on a case by case basis. Contact us for more information.

What is the cost of PNC treatment?

The cost of PNC treatment is determined by the dosage and delivery method recommended by the physician. Numerous programs and services exist to help insure that price is not a barrier to access for patients.

What are the effects of using PNC?

  1. At the end of the first week we expect to see pain levels begin to drop.
  2. At a point in the first three weeks we expect a healing crisis to occur – flu like symptoms indicating the immune system is reacting to the lysis.
  3. At six weeks we would expect LDH or Lactate Dehydrogenase to increase along with Bilirubin levels.
  4. At 10 weeks we expect tumors to begin to become soft or pliable as they breakdown. Often the size of the tumor can increase as an immune response causes inflammation in the area.
  5. In 3 months we expect symptoms to mitigate and energy to significantly improve. We suggest not starting PNC unless a three month commitment is made. We also suggest feedback through our website to keep our team informed of your progress or questions. We provide web based support only. To work effectively with PNC we provide a number of suggestions for preparation, treatment phase and ongoing maintenance

In clinical studies across different types of cancer, some patients experienced the following side effects:

  • High blood pressure
  • Too much protein in the urine
  • Nosebleeds
  • Rectal bleeding
  • Back pain
  • Headache
  • Taste change
  • Dry skin
  • Inflammation of the skin
  • Inflammation of the nose
  • Watery eyes

Who responds best to PNC?

PNC is most effective on patients as part of an overall strategy that includes:

  • Immune boosting protocols
  • Vegan or near-vegan diet with no sugar or red meat
  • Proper hydration
  • Avoiding stress

What are contraindications for the use of PNC?

Talk to your doctor if you are:

  • Pregnant— Data have shown that PNC may harm your unborn baby. Use birth control while on PNC. If you stop PNC, you should keep using birth control for 6 months before trying to become pregnant
  • Breastfeeding— Breastfeeding while on PNC may harm your baby and is therefore not recommended

If you have any questions about your condition or treatment, talk to your doctor.

Have a question not answered here?

Ask a Question