Case Report: Melanoma, Stage IV, Male, Age 62

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📄 5 mins.

This case report discusses a patient’s journey after they were diagnosed with Metastatic melanoma and their experience using Fenbendazole. This middle-aged man used Fenben as a non-invasive, post-surgical treatment without resorting to any other chemotherapy or targeted therapies.

The Patients Journey: Fenbendazole as a Sole Post-Surgical Treatment

July 2022

Diagnosed with melanoma. A growth under my right arm had unfortunately spread to lymph nodes.

August 2022

The following month, surgeons removed the tumor and lymph nodes. As a non-invasive support, one week after the operation, I began taking 444 mg of Fenbendazole daily.

September 2022

Scans in September brought welcoming news that the cancer had not spread further. I will have a follow up in December and remain hopeful as I continue to take 444 mg of Fenben once daily.

Q: Have you tried any other treatments? Did you have any side effects from Fenben? Which brand of Fenben were you using?

A: At this time, I have chosen to use Fenben as my sole treatment approach. The physicians will reevaluate after the follow-up scans in December to see if additional help may be needed. So far, I experienced no unpleasant side effects from taking Fenben.

I get the Fenben from Fenben Labs.

Q: Can I ask what convinced you to try Fenben after your surgery?

A: Immediately after the surgery, I gathered all the information available on Fenbendazole. I found that it may help slow or even get rid of cancer if I was willing to take it daily.

I decided to give Fenben a try, so the next day, I ordered the capsules and have been following the program ever since. I know so many people that have benefited from Fenben.

I pray Fenben can fully cure me so I could have a great life ahead. It causes no harm to take Fenben, as I can take it by itself or use it alongside chemotherapy or targeted therapy. I wanted to try it in hopes it could eliminate the cancer before other options became necessary.

With the cancer reaching my lymph nodes, I wanted to try taking double doses each day (444 mg). I won’t stop praying for a miracle until his December scans show that I am cancer-free.

I did some more research and found that the removal of lymph nodes preventing melanoma recurrence is unclear. Given this uncertainty, sticking to the Fenben regimen seems important.

December 21, 2022

I am thrilled to share that recent scans have revealed that I am free of melanoma. After months of battling the disease and taking Fenben, I am finally cancer-free. This is absolutely the best news I have ever received.

Fenbendazole: A Low-Risk Cancer Treatment Option and Its Synergistic Effects with Conventional Therapies

It looks like taking Fenbendazole is a low-risk alternative, even when combined with other treatments. We plan to talk about studies showing how Fenbendazole can help make radiation and chemotherapy work even better at fighting cancer.

Starting Fenbendazole immediately after my melanoma diagnosis was crucial, even though my sentinel node surgery was successful, because it does not always prevent a recurrence in the long term. By taking Fenbendazole, I was able to avoid additional treatments, such as chemotherapy, at that time.

I plan to continue taking Fenbendazole as a precautionary measure, which makes me optimistic about my future. The main advantage is the beneficial effects of Fenbendazole, regardless of when treatment started.

Fortunately, I found a supply of Fenben and was able to start taking it immediately, allowing me to begin self-treatment right away.

Now I am aware of additional treatment options that I would recommend for those battling stubborn metastatic melanoma: DCA combined with BRAF inhibitors.

My Protocol

I took just 444 mg of Fenben per day without any other supplements. It seems like maybe just the Fenbendazole by itself was enough to help fight cancer, and I didn’t need any other things like vitamin E, turmeric CBD oil, etc. I thought some of you might want to know in case you or a family member ever decided to try this method.

Rising Prevalence of Metastatic Melanoma: Current Statistics

Unfortunately, melanoma cancer rates remain sky-high in Oceania, North America, and Europe. It is also becoming more common globally as populations adopt more Western lifestyles. The American Cancer Society (ACS) estimates there will be 100,640 new cases of melanoma in the United States in 2024. This includes:

  • Around 59,170 new melanoma cases in men.
  • Around 41,470 new melanoma cases in women.

The ACS also estimates that 8,290 people are expected to die of melanoma in the United States in 2024. Numbers include:

  • About 5,430 melanoma deaths in men.
  • Approximately 2,860 melanoma deaths in women.

Skin Color and Melanoma Risk

The ACS also shared that scientists have found that people with lighter skin generally have a higher lifetime risk than other groups – estimates show:

  • Around 3% of Caucasians (1 in 33 people), may get melanoma at some point.
  • The risk is about 0.1% (1 in 1,000) for African Americans.
  • 0.5% (1 in 200) for Hispanic individuals.

Age and Melanoma Risk: Vulnerability Throughout Life

This statistic shows how the risk of melanoma changes as we get older. The average age when people are diagnosed with melanoma is around 66 years old. However, that doesn’t mean younger folks can’t get it – in fact, melanoma is one of the most common cancers seen in adults younger than 30.

While our chances overall seem to go up as we age, it’s still important for people of all ages to be aware of this type of skin cancer. Staying safe in the sun is important at every stage of life.

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