According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), smoking cigarettes is number one on the lists of risk factors for lung cancer. Reportedly, in the United States, cigarette-smoking links to about 80 to 90 percent of lung cancers, however, other tobacco products such as cigars or pipes also increase the risk for lung cancer. For decades, this theory has governed the medical community, but scientists contend smoking helps protect against lung cancer.
For years, scientists have refuted this theory with claims that smoking cigarettes may actually prevent lung cancer. Reportedly, Greece and Japan have the highest numbers of adult cigarette smokers worldwide, but the lowest occurrence of lung cancer. Contrariwise, America, Russia, Australia, and some South Pacific island groups have the lowest numbers of adult cigarette smokers, but the highest incidence of lung cancer. Scientists maintain this is the biggest clue in “unraveling the absurd but entrenched western medical lie that smoking causes lung cancer.”
Allegedly, the first European contact with tobacco was in 1492. Explorers, Columbus and Rodriguo de Jerez, saw Cuban natives smoking. The natives said that cigarette and cigar smoking promotes relaxation and cures coughs and other minor ailments. At that time, supposedly, Rodriguo de Jerez took a puff and experienced the benefits of smoking for himself. In less than a century, smoking became an accepted and much enjoyed social habit throughout Europe, with tons of tobacco imported from the colonies to meet the increasing demand. A growing number of witnesses praised tobacco as a universal remedy for humanity’s ills.
Despite these claims, the CDC reports, “People who smoke cigarettes are 15 to 30 times more likely to get lung cancer.” Even smoking a few a day or just occasionally does not minimize this danger. Tobacco smoke is a toxic mix of more than 7,000 chemicals. Many are poisons and at least 70 are known to cause cancer in people or animals. However, the longer a person continues to smoke the risk increases.
According to claims of scientists, almost one in every two people were smokers by the early 20th century. Nonetheless, the occurrence of lung cancer was so minuscule that it was nearly immeasurable. According to American physicist Kenneth Ingvard Greisen, it remained almost non-existent until a terrible event happened in July 1945. Greisen, who worked on nuclear physics and the astrophysics of cosmic rays and gamma radiation, said:
Something extraordinary happened on July 16, 1945: a terrifying cataclysmic event that would eventually cause western governments to distort the perception of smoking forever. When the intensity of the light had diminished, I put away the glass and looked toward the tower directly. At about this time I noticed a blue color surrounding the smoke cloud. Then someone shouted that we should observe the shock wave traveling along the ground. The appearance of this was a brightly lighted circular area, near the ground, slowly spreading out towards us. The color was yellow.
The permanence of the smoke cloud was one thing that surprised me. After the first rapid explosion, the lower part of the cloud seemed to assume a fixed shape and to remain hanging motionless in the air. The upper part meanwhile continued to rise, so that after a few minutes it was at least five miles high. It slowly assumed a zigzag shape because of the changing wind velocity at different altitudes. The smoke had pierced a cloud early in its ascent, and seemed to be completely unaffected by the cloud.
This explosion, according to scientists, is the catalyst for most of the lung and skin cancers worldwide. They maintain that certain governments go to extreme lengths trying to deflect responsibility and thus financial liability away from themselves, and onto harmless organic tobacco instead. The account identified as “Trinity Test,” reports that “humble organic tobacco has never hurt anyone, and in certain ways can justifiably claim to provide startling health protection.” Thus, the theory, smoking helps protect against lung cancer.
A professor at the Simon Fraser University in Canada uses research papers to support the idea. According to Professor Sterling, smoking promotes the formation of a thin layer of mucous in the lungs. This, in turn, forms a protective layer that stops any cancer-carrying particles from entering the lung tissue. While this does not make perfect scientific sense, reportedly, the mucous layer would trap deadly radioactive particles, which were inhaled by a smoker. The dangerous elements would be ejected from the body before entering the tissue.
Every year, the medical community continues to push the “Anti-Smoking Interrogation” and spend billions of dollars to discourage people from smoking. This according to scientists is, “perpetuating what has unquestionably become the most misleading though successful social engineering scam in history.” Although hard to digest, scientists maintain that lung cancer is not a result of smoking. Rather, it is the result of massive nuclear bombs that were detonated by the government. The CDC contradicts the theory, but scientists argue smoking helps protect against lung cancer.
By Cherese Jackson (Virginia)
Unified Serenity: Scientists Proved Smoking Prevents Lung Cancer
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: What Are the Risk Factors for Lung Cancer?
National Cancer Institute: Secondhand Smoke and Cancer
Gene Dannen: Trinity Test, July 16, 1945, Eyewitness Accounts – Kenneth Greisen
Top Image Courtesy of Clement B – Flickr License
Inline Image Courtesy of Robert Huffstutter – Flickr License
Featured Image Courtesy of Anastasia Massone – Flickr License