All of the information presented here has been extracted from peer-reviewed, published studies by well-known academic centers or research institutions.
William Peeples began his research into this subject late 1996, when his wife, Vera, was diagnosed with endometrial stromal sarcoma, stage IVa upon presentation. In early December, 1996, she was scheduled for a total abdominal hysterectomy including removal of the ovaries and fallopian tubes, an omentectomy and pelvic sidewall reduction.
After completion of surgical staging, the surgeon closed the incision and stated that her cancer was inoperable. He further stated that chemotherapy and radiation would be ineffective. Vera was sent home with Bill to get her affairs in order.
Somehow, the Peeples family got through what they thought might be their last Christmas together. Bill had already lost several close family members to cancer and was now faced with the potential loss of his beloved wife.
In January 1997, Bill and his wife went to M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston for a second opinion. After three days of examinations they were again told that she had a rare and aggressive tumor that was not responsive to chemotherapy or radiation. Essentially, she still had no options. Bill and Vera went home.
Bill then began his all-out search for something that might help his wife. In his profession as a firefighter, he works the standard shifts, 24 hours on, 48 hours off. This schedule gave him the time he needed to pursue his research and fortunately the internet was in full swing.
Centering his research on the internet, he soon discovered angiogenesis and the potential it has for shrinking tumors. He immediately began giving Vera high doses of low potency angiogenesis inhibitors that could be purchased over the counter.
Also during this time, Vera began taking Megace, a prescription drug, in an attempt to slow down the tumor which was estrogen receptive. Megace is a synthetic derivation of progesterone which helps to lower estrogen.
On March 28, 1997, Bill and Vera went back to the oncology unit at the University of Miami’s Sylvester Cancer Treatment Center for a new CAT scan. At that time, the doctors found only scar tissue. Vera remains alive and healthy today.
Bill Peeples however, didn’t stop once his wife was safe. He continued his research over the next two years, and gradually formed the full picture of this combination cancer protocol.