Dr. John Beard published The Unitarian Trophoblastic Theory of Cancer in 1902. Then the doctor published The Enzyme Treatment of Cancer in 1911. His story details one reason why it has taken so many years for enzyme therapy to be a recognized form of cancer therapy.
Dr. Beard was nominated for the Nobel Prize in 1905. He claimed that our body’s main defense against cancer is the protease (protein dissolving enzyme) trypsin manufactured by our pancreas. He proved his theory by injecting human tumors with enzymes from a young calf. The tumors died. Later another doctor tried to replay the experiment from a cow. The experiment failed. Dr. Beard’s theory was debunked. Later it was learned that the older cow had lost its share of trypsin enzymes.
Marie Curie soon came after with her theory of radiation treatment of cancer.
Dr. Beard’s theory of the enzyme treatment of cancer can extend to papain in the papaya leaf. Papain is more powerful than our body’s trypsin, and science has since proven that enzyme molecules can be absorbed systemically in our body.
The young papaya leaf has significantly more alkaloids than older leaves, and in our and Dr. Beard’s world, will have an effect against cancer(s).