Cancer Survivor Harnesses Food For Healing

“You don’t have to stick to what ‘they’ know” … 

( Kathy Bero survived two bouts with cancer by integrating wholesale changes in her diet with more conventional therapies.

Kathy Bero believes the current model of sick care has very little to offer a population burdened by chronic disease.

“I wanted to show that you don’t have to stick to what ‘they’ know,” she explains. “You can engage a much larger cache of tools.”

Bero says that what cancer patients need are therapies that inhibit the unhealthy growth of new blood vessels, which in turn inhibits cancerous cell and tumor formation.

The abundance of organic produce available now means it’s easier than ever to supplement your medical treatment with healthy food.

She includes a complete list of the foods she ate in her book, EAT: An Unconventional Decade in the Life of a Cancer Patient.

“EAT” stands for “evolve, advocate and transform.” By MITCH TEICH & BONNIE NORTH. Read more at

Kathy Mydlach-Bero is an author, speaker, and certified health and cancer coach with a focus on teaching individuals how to engage their innate self-healing abilities to embrace a long, happy and healthful life.

Kathy spent 18 years travelling the world teaching leadership skills to women. When she became a mother, her family moved to a 60-acre farm with horses, cows, chickens, turkeys, and a plethora of medicinal wild flora and fauna.

Then her family’s idyllic world was turned upside down with Kathy’s diagnosis of two rare and late-stage cancers.

Conventional cancer treatments challenged her physical strength, and pushed her dangerously close to death.

While treatment tested her physical strength, it forced her to evolve into a powerful self-advocate and engage her innate abilities to heal.

It is her steadfast belief that true health care reform starts with clean, high quality food and is bolstered through energy healing therapies that help prevent and disease and prevent recurrence.

Kathy believes the current model of sick care has very little to offer a population burdened by chronic disease.

More at Also of interest: How Gut Bacteria May Boost Cancer Therapy