HPV and Cervical Dysplasia

HPV and cervical dysplasia are both treatable and curable through natural means. If you have been diagnosed with either or both conditions, it is advisable to immediately begin a course of escharotic treatment and to employ dietary and lifestyle changes that will prevent further complications and unnecessary anxiety.

Over 80% of women get the Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) – a potentially cancer-causing organism – during their lifetime, in the United States alone. When HPV is left untreated, as many as one million women each year develop cervical dysplasia, the proliferation of abnormal cells in the cervix. In turn, when cervical dysplasia is left untreated, over 12,000 women each year develop cervical cancer, with one third of these women dying from it.

HPV and cervical dysplasia

HPV and cervical dysplasia should be treated immediately, with escharotic solution and dietary and lifestyle modifications, to prevent cervical cancer.

The Conventional Medicine Approach

Conventional medicine administers the Gardasil® and Cervarix® vaccines to prevent HPV; takes a “wait-and-see” approach if a woman contracts HPV or develops mild cervical dysplasia; and recommends invasive surgery of the cervix, if a woman develops moderate to severe cervical dysplasia or if the HPV already has caused cervical cancer. Dr. Nick LeRoy maintains that this approach is not only foolhardy but also unethical and even criminal, for three reasons:
The OBGYN standard of care advises administering the vaccines to girls as young as 11 years old, in the interest of preventing cervical cancer. The vaccines cover only a fraction of the strains of HPV that can lead to cervical cancer, however, and the vaccine studies – which were fast-tracked by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) – were conducted over the course of about three years, whereas cancer can take more than 20 years to develop. For these reasons, there are no studies that demonstrate the efficacy of the vaccines in preventing cervical cancer. Meanwhile, in the past decade, the federal Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS) received shy of 40,000 reports of adverse reactions to the Gardasil® and Cervarix® vaccines – including seizure, facial paralysis, stroke, and death.
The wait-and-see approach causes anxiety and potentially endangers women’s lives, for no reason, considering that there are effective and natural treatments for HPV and natural treatments for cervical dysplasia, including for mild, moderate, and severe cervical dysplasia.
For moderate and severe, pre-cancerous lesions, available natural treatments for cervical dysplasia offer a more effective, less expensive alternative to surgery. Loop Electrosurgical Excision Procedure (LEEP) procedure or conization surgery can damage a woman’s cervix, and in as many as one-third of the cases, it fails to cure HPV and may require repeat surgical procedures. According to a systematic review and meta analysis in the British Medical Journal, these surgeries also have been associated with “significantly increased” risk of pre-term labor. Additional studies have indicated that these surgeries have caused infection, scarring, and a narrowing or loss of the cervical canal – in turn causing infertility.

Even in the best case scenario, recovery from a LEEP procedure or conization surgery necessitates four to six weeks of bedrest, interfering with a woman’s ability to function, and research in peer-reviewed journals such as BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology suggests that women’s sexual desire and pleasure may be compromised following a LEEP procedure or conization surgery. Indeed, HPV and cervical dysplasia chat rooms are flooded with reports of decreased ability to orgasm, decreased clitoral sensitivity, and increased discomfort during sex, following these surgeries.

Perhaps worst of all, immunologic research has established that HPV infects the immature cervical cells residing in the deepest layer of the cervix, but not the mature cells at the surface. It therefore stands to reason that surgery may actually increase HPV infection, by creating a point of entry for the virus and exposing these vulnerable areas to contamination. The good news is that there are alternatives to the LEEP procedure and alternatives to conization surgery.

Alternatives To The LEEP Procedure

Dr. LeRoy’s Approach

Dr. LeRoy offers natural treatments for HPV and cervical dysplasia, whether mild or severe, with a 91% rate of efficacy in curing HPV and a 99% rate of efficacy in curing cervical dysplasia. Topical treatment applies to the cervix an escharotic treatment made of bloodroot and zinc chloride. Several mechanisms of this escharotic treatment cause it to seek out and destroy infected tissues, while leaving healthy tissues untouched. Oral treatment relies on an evidence-based combination of 1) an immunity-boosting diet, which amplifies the body’s ability to seek out and destroy HPV cells, and 2) a cocktail of supplements that inhibit the malignant transformation of HPV-infected cells.

Over the past 20 years, Dr. LeRoy has utilized both treatments simultaneously and, as a result, has cured HPV and cervical dysplasia, from mild to severe, in hundreds of women. He has documented many of these cases, some of which are featured in his book, Painting a Target on HPV, and the rest of which Dr. LeRoy is currently preparing for submission to peer-reviewed journals, as the first case series documenting the effectiveness of natural treatments for HPV and cervical dysplasia.


Natural Treatment For HPV

View Case Studies

Dr. LeRoy successfully has treated hundreds of women with HPV and cervical dysplasia. Unlike in the case of conventional medical treatments, Dr. LeRoy’s natural treatments have no known risks or side effects. View “before” and “after” images from Dr. LeRoy’s case studies, to see clearly how escharotic treatment, lifestyle modifications, and a plant-based diet safely and effectively cure HPV And Cervical Dysplasia Case Studies. Please be advised that these photos are graphic images of infected and healed cervixes. View HPV and cervical dysplasia case studies now.

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