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Cameron and Pauling found that vitamin C helped cancer patients live about four times longer than cancer patients who were not given vitamin C. They administered high dose vitamin C in the form of sodium ascorbate both orally and intravenously to treat more than 1,000 cancer patients. Alternative practitioners, meanwhile, sought to resurrect intravenous vitamin C (IVC) as a tool in the treatment of cancer. It has recently been resumed by a serious academic research. Many Integrative Medicine doctors, have undertaken a series of clinical trials to validate the benefits of intravenous vitamin C (IVC) to treat cancer. An FDA approved trial is now underway. Research at the National Institute of Health is beginning to suggest that vitamin C deserves another chance to find its niche in the arsenal of anticancer therapies, and other types of degenerative diseases. 

When vitamin C is given intravenously it is normally delivered in a “drip,”since much higher concentrations of vitamin C can be attained. At these higher concentrations, vitamin C has different characteristics than when given orally. While oral vitamin C boosts immunity and assists tissue repair, it is too weak to do much to kill or inhibit cancer cell growth. High doses, when delivered directly into the bloodstream, help increase levels of hydrogen peroxide deep in the tissues where cancer cells lurk. Vitamin C, when administered by a trained and experienced physician, is safe and well tolerated. Proper blood tests must be done to ensure that it is well tolerated. Doses must be gradually increased. Not all patients are candidates for intravenous vitamin C (IVC). Vitamin C can be safely administered even while patients are undergoing chemo and radiation; in fact, the FDA-approved trial at the University of Kansas Medical Center explicitly permits the coadministration of vitamin C with conventional treatments. Intravenous vitamin C (IVC) supports the cancer recovery process and it is hoped that additional research (now under way) will further document its benefits.
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