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theDOG CANCER dieta special report excerpted fromThe Dog CancerSurvival GuideDR. DEMIAN DRESSLER, DVM

DISCLAIMER: This e-book and associated products (online videos, DVDs, books, e-books, digitally-delivered products, workbooks,audio books and other products) are provided for information only. The information available here is not a substitute for professionalmedical care by a qualified veterinarian. Always check with your veterinarian if you have any concerns about your pet’s condition ortreatment. We advise against any medical diagnosis or treatments made without direct supervision and involvement of a licensedveterinarian. Should you have any questions related to the care of your pet, based on the information presented here or otherwise,seek the advice of a licensed veterinarian promptly. You should never disregard medical advice or delay in seeking it because ofsomething you read or heard here.No warranty whatsoever is made that a given dog’s life expectancy or quality will increase as a result of the information availablehere. There is absolutely no assurance made of any outcome whatsoever. It is understood that cancer of the dog is frequently incurable, and the reader is reminded of this fact.Some of the information presented here is experimental and has not been clinically shown to be safe or effective. Neither safetynor efficacy is stated or implied, directly or indirectly. You should consult with your veterinarian about any medical topic or care ofyour pet.Although detailed review of the information contained here was conducted, it could contain technical inaccuracies or typographical errors. Maui Media, LLC, and Demian Dressler, DVM reserve the right to make changes and improvements to any informationprovided here, at any time and without notice. Since new information is always becoming available, changes to the content of theinformation presented here will be expected in the future.Effort was made to ensure that all links or contact information provided here were correct at time of writing. Maui Media, LLC, Demian Dressler, DVM, James Jacobson, their associates, employees or affiliates cannot be held responsible for any inconveniences ordamages caused by any subsequent changes.Maui Media, LLC, Demian Dressler, James Jacobson, their associates, employees or affiliates, are not responsible or liable, directlyor indirectly, for ANY form of damages whatsoever resulting from the use (or misuse) of information contained in or implied by theinformation available in this report. 2010 Maui Media, LLC. All rights reserved.

ContentsHelp Your Dog Fight Cancer with Food. 1“Is it the Food?” . . 4The Good News for You. 6Your Dog’s “Wild Cravings” . 7Grains and Cancer. 8Commercial Dog Foods and Cancer-Causing Carcinogens. 9Raw Foods and Cancer. 16Overfeeding and Cancer. 20Water Quality and Cancer. 22Weaning Your Dog to the Dog Cancer Diet. 26The Full Spectrum Dog Cancer Diet. 28Dog Cancer Diet Guidelines. 29The Full Spectrum Dog Cancer Diet Recipe. 42Diet Is Important But It Is Not Everything. 50Further Reading.57The Wolf’s Wild Diet .57Why Grains & Sugar Are Bad for Dogs with Cancer.57How Beta-glucans Support the Immune System . 58Commercial Dog Food and Cancer. 59Dog and Human Similarities. 62Carcinogen Avoidance after a Cancer Diagnosis. 62Why Overfeeding Is Harmful. 62

Water Quality & Cancer. 63Krill Oil and Fish Oil . 65Cruciferous Vegetables.67Garlic. 68Ginger. 68Berries. 69Dietary Enzymes.70Salt Substitutes.72TIPThroughout this ebook, there are embedded links printed inblue type. You can click on those and your web browser willopen to a relevant page or resource related to that topic. All ofthese are trusted links that you’ll find helpful.

Help YourDog FightCancerwith FoodDid you know you can help your dog fight cancer at his next meal?The right foods – many of which you probably have in your house right now– can be powerful weapons for a dog with cancer. Putting your dog on a DogCancer Diet, as outlined in this report, accomplishes two things.The Dog Cancer Diet:1. Fights Cancer. It’s probably what you want the most – for the cancer tojust go away. While no food is that kind of “miracle cure,” there are somethat can “go after” cancer tumors.2. Supports Immune Response. The body has a natural defense systemfor cancer, called the immune system. Unfortunately, dogs with cancer havea suppressed immune system, which means cancer can run roughshodover the body. Foods that boost the immune system help the body’s naturaldefenses repair themselves.There is a lot of misinformation out there about what to feed a dog with cancer.In order to clear up any misconceptions, this report covers:1. Why most dog food should not be fed to a dog with cancer.2. Hidden “ingredients” in your dog’s food that should be cut out.3. How to switch your dog to a dog cancer diet – and why it’s so important totake it slow.4. The best foods to feed your dog with cancer – and why they’re so helpful.5. How to prepare a meal for your dog – step by step – so that each foodgives optimal benefit to fight cancer or boost the immune system.the DOG CANCER diet1

Every topic in this report was carefully considered before it was included. Everyrecommendation is based on my own experience in treating cancer, research inmy clinic, or published scientific information. This information is not “coming outof nowhere” and it’s not “based on a feeling:” it’s solid science, and it will helpyour dog.It really is possible to help your dog at his next meal. And the best part is this:dogs with cancer usually love eating the Dog Cancer Diet.(That’s because good food tastes good – even to our dogs.)There is a lot to cover, but this report has been designed to be an easy andquick read. Please take the time to read every part so that when you feed yourdog his first cancer-fighting, immune-system-boosting meal, you are sure you’vedone everything you can to help him out.I hope you find this report helpful and informative. If you’re the slightest bitskeptical that food can help your dog fight cancer, I understand. Years ago,before I really started researching dog cancer, I felt the same way.the DOG CANCER diet2

DR. DSAYSMuch of what I write in the full-length book The Dog CancerSurvival Guide: Beyond Surgery, Chemotherapy & Radiationis big news to traditional vets and dog lovers alike. I covermany complicated subjects, including: traditional therapieslike chemotherapy, surgery and radiation; how to manage sideeffects from cancer symptoms or cancer treatments; cutting edgesupplements (many of which are being explored in laboratoriesacross the U.S. and the world for use in human cancer); themind-body connection between your dog and his cancer; lifestylefactors that can contribute to cancer’s development; and manymore.Although thoroughly trained as a conventional veterinarian atCornell University, I don’t “practice in the box” of conventionalmedicine. Instead, I treat dog cancer with what I call a FullSpectrum Approach. I will use any therapy, treatment, orsystem that has been shown to help cancer – from chemotherapyto homeopathy to touch therapy. And believe me, diet is apowerful weapon in the fight to return to normal health.What your dog eats is a cornerstone of my cancer care plan. Inthis special report, I’m focusing on what you put in your dog’s bowlbecause it matters and it’s actionable. You can help your dogfight cancer at her next meal.the DOG CANCER diet3

If you are hungry for more information about dogs and cancer and food,you can use the Further Reading section to find the science behind myrecommendations.For now, we’ll start with one of the first questions people ask when their doggets cancer:“Is it theFood?”Dog lovers dealing with the nightmare of canine cancer often wonder “is it thefood I feed her?”The short answer is this: Yes, your dog’s diet could be contributing to hercancer.Some dog lovers don’t like hearing that blunt truth because it makes themfeel guilty, like they caused their dog to get cancer. Please understand; I amnot saying that your dog’s diet caused his cancer. Cancer has many possiblecauses, and many, many, many things have to happen in order for cancer todevelop in the body. There is no “one” cause of cancer.However, what your dog eats does matter. Some foods fight cancer. Somefoods encourage cancer. And most people don’t know which foods are which.I went to the best veterinary school in the country (according to U.S. News &World Report)– Cornell University – and I didn’t learn the information in thisreport at school. It’s not common knowledge, even among vets!So if you feel upset, try to ease up on yourself. None of this is your fault.the DOG CANCER diet4

DR. DSAYSHave you ever heard the phrase “an educated consumer is thebest customer?” I believe that an educated dog lover is the bestveterinary client. Vets are trained in dog medicine and many haveput long hours into honing their practice. Most are real animallovers and give sound advice about dog cancer (whether it’sconventional or alternative). But only you really know your dog,and only you can ultimately make decisions about your dog’streatment. That’s why I strongly urge you to think of yourself asyour dog’s Primary Health Advocate. You and your dogare a team, and you are the leader. If your dog has cancer, youabsolutely should “bring your vet on board your team” as a healthexpert. But it’s ultimately your responsibility to make the decisionsabout what your team will do. Educating yourself about dog canceris the first step in empowering yourself to make excellent choices.Thank you for reading this report, which will help you discoverwhat to feed your dog to encourage healthy cells and discouragecancer growth.the DOG CANCER diet5

The Good Newsfor YouI have two pieces of good news for you. The first is that when you feed yourdog according to the guidelines I outline in this report, you are helping himimmediately. This Dog Cancer Diet is made up exclusively of foods thatencourage healthy cells and discourage cancer growth.The second piece of good news is that – because dogs love to eat – your dogis likely to love switching to this diet. It’s composed of human food and mostdogs like to eat tasty, lovingly prepared human food. If you’re facing the costlyand perhaps scary prospect of surgery, chemotherapy, or radiation, you can restassured that at least this cancer treatment will be welcomed by your dog.ASKYOURVETTIPAs you read this report, please keep in mind that it does notsubstitute for your veterinarian’s guidance. Although I am confidentthat the advice I give in this report is excellent, it’s general. I do notrecommend that you follow any advice for treating cancer withouthaving a vet examine your dog and do an actual biopsy to verifythe diagnosis. Some of what I recommend I would not advise fora healthy dog, or for a dog that is sick with an illness other thancancer.If you are interested in learning more about diet and how itimpacts cancer in a dog’s body, check out the Further Readingsection at the end of this report.Let’s examine why diet is so important for your dog’s generalhealth and wellbeing.the DOG CANCER diet6

Your Dog’s“WildCravings”A good diet is essential to health, and your dog’s body naturally craves tasty,nutritious food. A dog’s natural diet consists of protein, fat, and somevegetables (not usually grains like corn and wheat). We know this by looking atwhat dogs in the wild eat.Dogs and their close relatives - wolves, coyotes, foxes and others – satisfy their“wild cravings” by hunting prey animals like deer and rabbits. These prey animalstypically feed on plants and grasses, which are naturally full of vitamins andminerals.In case you usually cover your eyes during the hunting scenes on nature shows,let me tell you what happens when that wolf pack catches their prey.After they take the prey down, the first target is the internal organs. Theserich, meaty organs are filled with nutrients derived from plant material. Afterdevouring the organ meat, wolves tear into the flesh and bones as a secondhelping.KEYCONCEPTDogs in the wild eat a natural diet consisting of protein, fat, andsome vegetables (not usually grains like corn and wheat). Feedingyour dog food that comes as close as possible to their “wild diet”is a cornerstone of Full Spectrum Cancer Care, and the basisof the Dog Cancer Diet outlined in this report. It may take a littleeffort, but it is worth it for your dog’s health. Because it is made ofprimarily “human food,” dogs tend to really like it. Of all the cancertreatments your dog may have to endure, this one will likely be themost pleasurable.the DOG CANCER diet7

Grains andCancerLater when we go over the Dog Cancer Diet, you’ll see very few grains in theingredient list. There are also no added sugars. Most grains and sugars areabsent because they are not part of a dog’s natural diet.Perhaps more important, most grains can feed cancer. Let me explain.Grains and sugars are packed with starches and simple carbohydrates,otherwise known as simple sugars.Cancer cells love simple sugars. They feast on simple sugars. They growstronger and faster on a diet of simple sugars.In other words, cancer is a junk food junkie.Very few dog lovers actually feed their dog pure sugar, but many feed their dogsimple carbohydrates without realizing it.Most forms of corn and wheat break down very easily into simple sugars. If youlook at the ingredient list on most commercial dog foods, corn and/or wheat areoften first on the list.DIDYOUKNOW?Cancer is a junk food junkie. Cancer thrives on a diet full of sugar.Cutting out any foods that are sugary – or that break down easilyinto simple sugars – is very important. Most forms of corn andwheat break down into simple sugars, and these are often majoringredients in some commercial pet foods and treats.the DOG CANCER diet8

Even dog lovers who feed their dog homemade food often includecarbohydrate-rich potatoes, peas, corn and carrots in their meals. The bodybreaks these vegetables down very quickly into simple sugars.Because simple sugars feed cancer, I advise you to avoid carbohydrates andsugars in your dog’s diet.Complex carbohydrates, on the other hand, can be a good source of energyfor your dog’s body while she fights cancer. Oatmeal and brown rice are bothgood sources of energy. There is even some evidence that the polysaccharidesin their bran are cancer-fighters! As you’ll see later on, I include both of thesegrains in the Dog Cancer Diet.CommercialDog Foods andCancer-CausingCarcinogensCommercial dog food is convenient and relatively inexpensive, but it may notbe good for your dog. That’s because some commercial dog foods containcarcinogens. I want to be clear that I am not condemning every commercialdog food – in fact, I even recommend a few. In a minute I will talk about whichingredients and manufacturing processes are known to be problematic. In themeantime, let me tell you what carcinogens are, and why you should avoid them.A carcinogen is any substance that is capable of causing cancer,promoting cancer, or aggravating cancer. Carcinogens can cause damageto healthy cell DNA in various ways, including creating cancer cells that multiplyuncontrollably.Familiar examples of carcinogens include asbestos, tobacco smoke, andcertain pesticides. Carcinogens can be found everywhere in our food, ourthe DOG CANCER diet9

water, our air, and our soil. Sometimes we don’t even know that a substanceis carcinogenic until after it’s been in steady use for a long time (for example,asbestos, which was once thought to be harmless).Not every exposure to carcinogens causes cancer, of course. But everyexposure increases the risk of developing or aggravating cancer.Sometimes, harmless substances can become carcinogens when they’recombined with other harmless substances, or if they are subjected to certainenvironmental stresses, including heat.There are a couple of ways that carcinogens get into commercial dog food, andI’ll go over those in a minute.Now, some have said “Why bother changing his food? The damage is alreadydone; my dog already has cancer. What difference could it really make?”My answer is this: changing your dog’s food if he’s on commercial dog foodreally can make a difference. There have been some recent studies that showcancer cell DNA is not stable and can change in unpredictable ways. Sincecarcinogens change cell DNA, exposing your dog’s cancer cells to them raisesthe risk that those cells could change for the worse.Now let’s take a look at how those nasty carcinogens can get into commercialdog food.the DOG CANCER diet10

DIDYOUKNOW?Dogs and humans are very similar physiologically. In fact, most dogcancer treatments come directly from human cancer medicine.Veterinarians typically do not adopt a treatment for use in dogsuntil after human doctors have done the research and shown atreatment – whether it’s chemotherapy or dietary supplements –helps humans. This is why I do not only look at veterinary medicineand veterinary science for dog cancer treatments. I also look atpromising cutting edge human cancer medicine. What showspromise today in human medicine is what we may be using a fewyears from now in veterinary medicine. So if someone tells you“there is no evidence that this works in dogs” they may be rightthat there is no direct evidence at this time. But because humansand dogs are so similar (in fact, dogs are used as test subjects forsome human medicine), it is reasonable to think that a treatmentwhich has been shown to help humans could also help dogs. I maybe taking an “experimental” approach to treating dog cancer whencompared to a more conservative vet, but when we’re dealingwith a nasty, fast-moving foe like cancer, I take a Full SpectrumApproach.the DOG CANCER diet11

Nitrites Nitrates Digestion CarcinogensYou have probably heard of nitrites and nitrates, the preservatives that are foundin many processed meats and also in many brands of dog food. Although thesepreservatives do a great job of extending the shelf life of the food, they are notso good for you, or for your dog, when they’re in the body.According to the Mayo Clinic, one of the most respected hospitals for cancerresearch and treatment, nitrates and nitrites combine with other nitrogencontaining substances in your stomach to form N-nitroso compounds;carcinogens which can cause cancer.Remember how sometimes carcinogens can be formed by combining otherwiseharmless substances?That is precisely what happens with nitrites and nitrates. They are notcarcinogens themselves. However, when the body digests them they areconverted to cancer-causing chemicals by the digestive process.For this reason, I do not recommend feeding your dog any food that containsnitrites or nitrates. This includes commercial dog foods, of course, but it alsoincludes many human foods like hot dogs. You can see if a food has nitrites ornitrates in it by checking the ingredients on the product label.Ethoxyquin “Hides” in Fish MealEthoxyquin, which has been shown to cause kidney damage, is sometimesfound in commercial pet food. You will not find this known carcinogen listed asits own ingredient on the label, but you may see the ingredient “fish meal.” Fishmeal contains a lot of ethoxyquin.the DOG CANCER diet12

If you have dog food with fish meal listed on the label, I recommend gettingyour dog off of it. If your dog has cancer, her body has enough to heal withoutfighting off the effects of carcinogens from her food.Dry Dog Food and High Temperature ProcessingMany dog lovers, me included, love the shelf stability and convenience of drydog food. However, when I look at it from a Full Spectrum Approach, I havedeep concerns about the way dry dog food is manufactured.To make most dry dog foods, commercial dog food companies heat a mixtureof meat or fish, fat, grains (and in some cases, animal remains) to a very hightemperature and push it through a machine called an extruder.This extruder creates the familiar pieces of dry dog food in uniform pieces ofkibble. Many commercial treats are also made this way.The high temperatures used to heat the food change it enough to producechemicals called heterocyclic amines, which are known to be extremelypotent carcinogens.Another carcinogen that can be created by applying high heat to food –especially starchy food like the corn found in many commercial dog foods - isacrylamide. This carcinogen has recently become the subject of intense study.the DOG CANCER diet13

WARNINGAgencies which regulate pet food do not consider carcinogenscreated as by-products of manufacturing processes (likeextruding kibble) ingredients. Because these carcinogensare not present in the food before it is processed, theyare not listed on the product label. But that doesn’t meanthey aren’t in the food. The high heat temperatures used inmanufacturing many uniformly shaped dog foods (kibble andtreats, for example), create carcinogens which remain in thefood. I strongly recommend feeding your dog foods which areheated at low temperatures (below 212º Fahrenheit).Unfortunately, heterocyclic amines and acrylamide remain in the kibble evenafter it cools off.You might think that heterocyclic amines and acrylamide would have to be listedon the manufacturer’s product label, but that is not true. They are not presentbefore the mixture is processed and pushed through the extruder, so they arenot considered ingredients by regulatory agencies.Whether they are listed on the label or not, the high-heat processing of manydry dog food and treats creates carcinogens which stay in your dog’s food.If you feed your dog commercial food, I strongly recommend those cookedat a low temperature (below 212º Fahrenheit). Partially cooked, frozen, ordehydrated brands are also good choices.the DOG CANCER diet14

Commercial Foods I RecommendIf you can find a low-carbohydrate, carcinogen-free, over the countercommercial dog food, you can use it as part of your dog’s Cancer Diet. However,I strongly suggest that you make it a “base” for this home-made Dog CancerDiet. The commercial dog food should ideally make up one quarter (¼) of yourdog’s overall diet; and certainly no more than one half (½) of his food.After careful research, I have chosen Halo as the best choice for a commercialdog food base. Halo’s formulas have fewer carbohydrates than typicalcommercial dog foods. The processing and sourcing of the human-gradeingredients receive an “A” for carcinogen-free foods.If your dog has lymphosarcoma, there is one commercially-made prescriptiondiet (available only with a veterinary prescription) that has been shown to helpextend the life of dogs with this cancer. It is produced by Hill’s, and is called ND.If you use Hill’s ND, please introduce it gradually into your dog’s diet accordingto the instructions I give in the section below on How to Switch Your Dog toa Cancer Diet on page 26.the DOG CANCER diet15

Raw Foodsand CancerSome dog lovers believe that feeding their dogs only raw foods – raw meat, rawbones, raw vegetables – is closer to the healthy, “wild diet” I describe above.I have no objection to a raw diet for healthy dogs with normal, non-cancerousbody cells. After all, as we just discussed, cooking food in and of it self cancreate carcinogenic compounds which could actually lead to cancer in the body.Given this, it could seem logical to think that feeding raw – which reducescarcinogens – is a good way to feed a dog with cancer.But in general, dogs suffering from cancer have completely different bodychemistry from healthy dogs. They also have compromised immune systems.And so – no matter how counter-intuitive this may sound to “raw foodies” - anall-raw diet is actually not good for dogs with cancer. There are a couple ofreasons for this.TRUESTORYI was “numb,” confused and upset about my girl’s condition. Although I had researcheda great deal on the web, I found that there was too much information and no real way toknow who to believe. A lot of the information out there seems like “voodoo” and manythings I read were contradictory to each other. To compound my frustration, traditionalmedicine for the most part seemed anti-holistic, and the natural cures crowd seemed to beanti-modern medicine. Dr. Dressler is unique in his approach. He doesn’t count anythingout unless there is reason to believe it is ineffective or puts your pet at too much of a risk.His book clarifies a lot of the questions and uncertainties while giving you a game planand knowledge to make key decisions and a way to reason through the tough times. Anexcellent read and helps bring a light to a dark situation!— Julian Trevino - Daffney, 10 year old Lab with Mast Cell, Roseville, MIthe DOG CANCER diet16

First of all, it is pretty hard for us modern-day humans to replicate a fresh kill inour dog’s food bowl. Even the highest quality meats, veggies, and fruits availablein the supermarket, health food stores, and farmer’s markets are not as fresh asa deer or other animal that has just been brought down by the pack.Let’s look at meat, for example.How to Prepare Meat SafelyYou probably have heard of microbes like E. coli (sometimes found in groundred meat). This and other microbes grow over time on the surface of justabout any meat, chicken, pork or fish product, even when they are refrigeratedin plastic. The longer the time between killing the animal and eating it – andsome meat you buy at the supermarket has been stored for weeks or monthsafter being killed - the more likely these foods are to have large populations ofsurface microbes, which tend to multiply exponentially.There’s a second place that germs can hide out and multiply: inside the flesh ofchicken, pork and fish. Salmonella and trichinella, as well as other parasites, canbe found within the flesh of these foods (interestingly, beef carries very fewmicrobes within it).As you probably know, these microbes can make dogs very sick.In healthy dogs, the immune system might be able to fend off the microbes.But in a dog with cancer, the immune system is probably compromised, whichmeans they are more likely to get an infection. It’s hard enough to recover fromcancer without a secondary illness sapping the immune system and divertingenergy from healing cancer. This is why I recommend cooking these foods. Heatdestroys the microbes.the DOG CANCER diet17

But heat also can create carcinogens, right? So how do we destroy microbes,but minimize carcinogens?We can minimize carcinogens by cooking with low temperatures, and only longenough to kill the microbes.It’s been shown that when food is boiled (which happens at 212º Fahrenheit),almost no carcinogens are created. Raise the temperature just a few degrees –to 300º Fahrenheit – and moderate levels of carcinogens are produced.To avoid even moderate levels of carcinogens, you can simmer food. This is thesimplest way to guarantee your temperature is not too high. Another benefit tosimmering is that food ends up very tender and evenly cooked.If you love to sauté food in a pan, you can do that, of course, but keep thetemperature very low. Because every stovetop is different, as is every pan, it isdifficult for me to tell you “how low” on your particular stovetop. A good laserthermometer, which you can get at a cooking supply store, can tell you exactlyhow hot the pan’s surface is.KEYCONCEPTLow cooking temperatures and partial cooking (when safe)minimizes carcinogen creation and kills microbes while maintainingas much of the food’s “wild nature” as possible. When food isboiled (which happens at 212º Fahrenheit

the DOG CANCER diet 1 Did you know you can help your dog fight cancer at his next meal? The right foods - many of which you probably have in your house right now - can be powerful weapons for a dog with cancer. Putting your dog on a Dog Cancer Diet, as outlined in this report, accomplishes two things. The Dog Cancer Diet: 1. Fights Cancer.

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