Caesium is an alkaline metal (please do not confuse it with the artificially-manufactured and radioactive caesium 137) and caesium chloride is the salt thereof.
Cancer cells are known to have a far lower cell membrane potential. A result of this is that only a few substances can penetrate the cell. In addition to water, sugar, potassium and rubidium, caesium chloride is one of these, as can be read in the works of A. Keith Brewer. Doctors such as the famous Dr. Nieper in Hanover or the American Dr. Sartori have already used this knowledge many years ago, to offer their cancer patients therapy using caesium chloride. Above all, the study including 50 apparently hopeless cancer patients by Dr. Sartori in the 80’s caused a minor sensation.
The reasoning behind the therapy is to supply increased amounts of the highly alkaline caesium to the cancer cells and thus, by an increase in the pH-value, to cause the death of the cancer cells. Additional therapies are often used in conjunction with this, such as e.g. laetrile, high-dose vitamin C and vitamin A, EDTA etc., all with the aim of more effectively introducing the caesium into the cancer cell . The ultimate aim, however, is always to kill the cancer cells and not to convert them in any way. In addition, daily practice has shown that this therapy is often an excellent and very rapidly-working pain reliever.
Other aspects also make this therapy very interesting. In contrast to chemotherapy, caesium takes effect immediately and not only when cell division takes place. Also the blood-brain barrier is penetrated, thus theoretically pre-destining it for the treatment of brain tumours.
With regard to dosage and duration there is unfortunately a great challenge, which is perhaps why the therapy is still so little used. In addition to potassium loss, depending on the dose there can be increased nausea and diarrhoea. However, the most important fact is that there have not been any definitive studies which give the minimum dose which a patient should take. There are also discussions as to whether other caesium compounds, such as e.g. caesium carbonate would not be better and, above all, about how long caesium remains in the body. In any case, there are far too few studies with human subjects, which is a considerable obstacle to the widespread use of the therapy. Also, since the therapy can no longer be patented, the interest of the industry is predictably almost zero.
Personal opinion: In my view, caesium chloride makes sense as a tumour-destroying therapy. If there were not the „small problem of non-patentability“, there would certainly be more to report here. However, this therapy thus continues to vegetate and “expensive” studies are not in view. Even if this therapy “only” destroys tumours, I think it is a shame that, at least officially, there is currently not a single researcher in this area who is publishing data.
Please note: Caesium chloride leads to a decline in potassium levels. For this reason, the treatment should be carried out by a qualified therapist.