Budwig Protocol

Evidence Based Data

Budwig Protocol

Dr. Budwig
Dr. Johanna Budwig


The Budwig protocol is an anticancer diet that was invented by Dr. Johanna Budwig in the 1950s. Dr. Budwig was a German biochemist and pharmacist with a Ph.D. in physics and chemistry. She was a seven times Nobel prize nominee.

Dr. Budwig was able to cure hundreds of (mostly terminal) cancer patients who were declared incurable by their doctors.

In the course of her research, Dr. Budwig examined blood samples of cancer patients and compared them to healthy blood. She noticed that sick cancer patients’ blood was all stacked together (a process called platelet aggregation.) The cancer patients’ blood also had a strange greenish unnatural color – a sign of oxygen deficiency.

Dr. Budwig set out to create a diet that would enhance oxygenation and increase healthy fats. She gave her patients a mixture of flaxseed oil and quark cheese (a soft, unaged cheese,) and examined their blood before and after administering the diet.

After being on the diet, her patients’ blood no longer clumped together and the greenish color was no longer present. Instead, the red was much brighter, a positive indicator of the increased oxygen intake.

According to Dr. Budwig, whereas chemotherapy, surgery and radiation may kill cancerous cells, none of them can change the actual environment that caused and allowed cancer to exist and thrive in the body, and this diet can. 

Dr. Lloyd Jenkins from the Budwig Center explains below:

What Diseases Can Be Treated with the Budwig Protocol?

Patients use the Budwig protocol to prevent and cure cancer as well as other diseases such as arteriosclerosis, rheumatism, heart disease, diabetes, skin diseases, autoimmune diseases and more.


Why Is There Dairy in the Budwig Diet?

You will often hear that cancer patients should avoid dairy. While the Budwig Diet does include quark or cottage cheese, it is important to note that Dr. Budwig did not encourage dairy in the rest of a patient’s diet.

Dr. Budwig only used dairy for blending it with the flaxseed oil. According to the Budwig Protocol, The dairy and flaxseed have opposite electric charges and the combination of protein in the dairy with the fat of the oil makes it absorbable in the intestine, causing the unhealthy cells to change their electric charge naturally.


Did You Know?
In 2017, a team of Italian Scientists discovered that flaxseed and/or its oil inhibited the formation of colon, breast, skin and lung tumors in female rats, indicating that it can have a strong protective effect against breast, colon and ovarian cancer just like Dr. Budwig claimed almost 70 years before.


The Budwig Diet Recipe

budwig recipe

  • Start with 2 tablespoons of low-fat milk and 3 tablespoons of linseed (flaxseed) oil.
  • Mix. Use a whisk mixer or electric stick blender until the mixture is nice and smooth, (an electric blender is preferable as you can ensure that the oil blends well.)
  • Add 1 teaspoon of honey and mix all 3 ingredients well.
  • Slowly add the low-fat quark or cottage cheese 2 tablespoons at a time and keep mixing until combined well, putting in a total of 6 level tablespoons of cheese.
  • Grind 2 tablespoons of freshly crushed flaxseed (you can use a coffee grinder) then put it in a separate bowl.
  • Add some fruit (berries, lemon juice, etc.) or nuts over the seeds.
  • Pour the mixture of quark, honey, and oil over the freshly ground flaxseed and fruit.

> Optional – Add additional fruit or try adding other things to mix it up, such as parsley, garlic, dried fruits, ground hemp seeds, ground almonds, ground sunflower seeds, Brazil nuts, and pumpkin seeds (do not use peanuts!), vanilla, cinnamon, raw cocoa or grated coconut.

See how the Budwig mix is done in this video tutorial

Flax Seed To Fight Ovarian Cancer – Buck Hales, Phd researcher with SIU SOM

Budwig Protocol - Relevant Research and News

The Effect of Flaxseed in Breast Cancer: A Literature Review

Breast cancer is one of the most common cancers and the second most responsible for cancer mortality worldwide. In 2014, in Portugal approximately 27,200 people died of cancer, of which 1,791 were women with breast cancer. Flaxseed has been one of the most studied foods, regarding possible relations to breast cancer, though mainly in experimental studies in animals, yet in few clinical trials. It is rich in omega-3 fatty acids, α-linolenic acid, lignan, and fibers. One of the main components of flaxseed is the lignans, of which 95% are made of the predominant secoisolariciresinol diglucoside (SDG). SDG is converted into enterolactone and enterodiol, both with antiestrogen activity and structurally similar to estrogen; they can bind to cell receptors, decreasing cell growth. Some studies have shown that the intake of omega-3 fatty acids is related to the reduction of breast cancer risk. In animal studies, α-linolenic acids have been shown to be able to suppress growth, size, and proliferation of cancer cells and also to promote breast cancer cell death. Other animal studies found that the intake of flaxseed combined with tamoxifen can reduce tumor size to a greater extent than taking tamoxifen alone. Additionally, some clinical trials showed that flaxseed can have an important role in decreasing breast cancer risk, mainly in postmenopausal women. Further studies are needed, specifically clinical trials that may demonstrate the potential benefits of flaxseed in breast cancer.

Long Term Consumption of Flaxseed Enriched Diet Decreased Ovarian Cancer Incidence and Prostaglandin E2 in Hens

Ovarian cancer is the most lethal gynecological malignancy. Prevention may be the best approach to reduce ovarian cancer. Flaxseed is the richest vegetable source of omega-3 fatty acids which may be effective in the prevention of ovarian cancer. Prostaglandin E2 (PGE2) is the most proinflammatory ecoisanoid and one of the downstream products of two isoforms of cyclooxygenase (COX) enzymes: COX-1 and COX-2. Our objective was to determine if long-term consumption of a flaxseed enriched diet decreased ovarian cancer severity and incidence in the laying hen and to investigate its potential correlation with the expression of COX enzymes and PGE2 concentration.

Results

The results demonstrated that there was a reduction in ovarian cancer severity and incidence in hens fed flaxseed diet. In correlation with decreased ovarian cancer severity and incidence, concentration of PGE2 and expression of COX-2 were diminished in ovaries of hens fed flaxseed.

Conclusions

Our findings suggest that the lower levels of COX-2 and PGE2 are the main contributing factors in the chemo-suppressive role of long-term flaxseed consumption in ovarian cancer in laying hens. These findings may provide the basis for clinical trials of dietary intervention targeting prostaglandin biosynthesis for the prevention and treatment of ovarian cancer.

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