Archive for the ‘MY STORY’ Category


Monday, November 28th, 2016
This is a story of an individual using the black Salve to treat his cancer with huge success.

black-salve-on-tumour-at-work image

The following paragraphs and pictures are a personal account of a six and a half year struggle with a pathogen on the surface of my back. The pictures are graphic but I felt it was necessary for people who may have a similar problem to see them, in order to be encouraged that the growth/pathogen, has been destroyed and eliminated from my body once and for all and with a very simple remedy.

About six and a half years ago I was planning a trip to Florida and decided, instead of getting burned down there, I would try a tanning bed to prepare my skin for the powerful rays closer to the equator. If any one tells you that these sun beds are safe they are misleading you! I was in for 10 minutes, that’s all it took to cause the damage. I will say this, I did have a pre-existing condition called tinea-versicolor. The Dermatologic Disease Database defines it as “Tinea versicolor is caused by a yeast type of skin fungus, which is present on normal skin. If the skin is oily enough, warm enough and moist enough, it starts to grow into small “colonies” on the surface of the skin.” Earlier work by the late Dr. Royal Rife showed that cancer is a virus that, when in the right medium/conditions, can mutate into a bacteria or fungus and back to a virus, and that a bacteria and fungus can also mutate into the others and back.

So, my belief is that the radiation from the rays of the tanning bed hit the tinea versicolor (fungus) and mutated it into a new pathogen that started destroying my skin and growing into a mass, not just on the surface, but well below also. On 4/26/05 I put an herbal preparation of Black Salve on, what was at the time a mass about the size of a half dollar. Over the years it looked like cauliflower on the surface of the skin which would bleed quite a bit so I wore band-aids over it for years. Effective Black Salve is next to impossible to find in the US but you can find it if you look hard enough. I felt tingling and then a burning sensation almost immediately after the application. Some people have felt the need to take aspirin or pain killers to help maintain the pain, I believe it will depend upon each individual case, but better to be prepared by having some on hand if the pain gets to be too much. That night the area around the spot swelled all around and out from it until the perimeter of swelling was about the size of a mans fist. The next morning I woke up and took a shower and the excess Black Salve washed off and left behind an indentation of the skin by about 3 millimeters which was covered by a black scab or eschar.

I applied another coating of Black Salve the second night just to make sure, and the pain got even worse than the night before, which led me to believe that the first application may not have been enough. I never did put on a third application as was suggested to me by a friend who has dealt with many cases. Here you can see what the eschar looks like as it begins to pull away from the healthy skin. That is a quarter next to it in the picture

A couple of days before the first application I began taking whole food supplements which helped my immune system greatly! Spanish Black Radish 2 tablets per meal, increasing to 7 tablets per meal after the first application of Black Salve and for the entire month following. The Spanish Black Radish helped dramatically reduce the weeping of pus and debris from the wound, it is an awesome product when taken correctly! Many people have had to change their bandages 4 or more times a day because there is so much leakage of pus, but with the Spanish Black Radish, all the pus was eliminated internally through the lymphatic system and I actually left the same bandage on all day, only changing it the following mornings after getting out of the shower. Here you can see what the wound looked like after the eschar fell out on day six from the first application.

The crater it left behind was pretty deep, but the second the eschar fell out the pain was completely gone! In the next two pictures below you see what the growth looked like from its underside. Pretty nasty! The pic next to it shows how deep it was. That is a quarter laying flat next to it, so as you can see, in certain parts of the growth it was the thickness of 5-6 quarters if they were stacked on top of each other!

Now comes the easy part, healing! I used/use two specific formulas to assist my healing over the area with new tissue. The special body wash and also organic coconut oil from . Some areas take as long as a year to completely heal. I do not think mine will take that long because of the aid of these 2 products but I will take them until I am satisfied with the look of the new skin. Below are the last two pictures, one at 2 weeks after the eschar fell out and the second at two months after the eschar fell out. As you can see, the wound is completely healed over and some scar tissue remains, which I will continue to take the special body wash and also organic coconut oil until I feel it is totally finished healing.


I have successfully used black salve on myself and on my mother-in-law. Myself I have photos taken of the various stages of the healing process.

Contact us for more info


Henry Sapiecha











Saturday, August 16th, 2014



2…Maggot found in Taiwanese woman’s ear after

she complained about earache


3…World’s Weirdest – Larva Removed from a

Girl’s Scalp


4…Blood Clot – Bizarre ER


5…Massive Head Splinter – Bizarre ER


6…Balloons in the Head | Bizarre ER


7…Growing Up Without A Face


8…Abigail & Brittany Hensel –

The Twins Who Share a Body


9…The Girl Who Never Ate –

Extraordinary People – Documentary


10…Nick Vujicic – No arms no legs no worries –

look at yourself after watching this!


11…The Eight-Limbed Boy – Documentary


12…The Boy Who Sees Without Eyes


13…Tourette’s Syndrome – Life With Tourette’s


14…10 Year Olds – Terri Calvesbert: Extraordinary

People – Documentary – My Shocking Story


15…My Face is Eating Me Alive – Documentary


16…The 46 Year Pregnancy – Documentary


17…Octopus Man – Documentary


18…I Woke Up in a Morgue – Documentary


19…The Boy With The Incredible Brain – Documentary


20…Shwachman – Diamond Syndrome (SDS) –


Hope these above videos have been of value to you, if so give us a like and tell your friends about this site

Henry Sapiecha


Monday, April 25th, 2011

Women who had overcame cancer

FOUR women who overcame ovarian cancer discuss their conditions & experiences.

One in 77 Australian women will be diagnosed with ovarian cancer in their lifetime. A pap smear does not detect ovarian cancer. There is no early detection test for the disease. Only knowing and identifying the symptoms can aid in early detection that can save lives. Symptoms include bloating, abdominal pain, feeling full, lethargic and a change in bowel or urine habits. Diagnosis can only be confirmed at point of surgery and treatment involves surgery and chemotherapy. Speak to your GP or visit for more details. These brave women share their ovarian cancer journeys.


Elise Pratt, 24, Gladstone, Qld


Lethargic for weeks, I also felt like I had constant period pain. An ultrasound revealed a cyst the size of a grapefruit on one of my ovaries. Doctors said it would go away by itself. Six weeks later in April 2009 the cramps became debilitating.

Doctors at the Mater Hospital in Rockhampton did a CT scan and this time they found a tumour the size of a football on my ovary, unrelated to the cyst. My gynaecologist sent my results to a specialist in Brisbane who called me in for surgery. The surgeon warned me that when they opened me up they may have to do a hysterectomy. It was a shock, though aged 22, and at uni, I wasn’t thinking about children yet.

During that operation they removed the tumour, one ovary, a fallopian tube, omentum, which is the fatty part around the bowel, and some lymph nodes. A biopsy revealed I had stage 3 ovarian germ cell cancer, an aggressive form. Two weeks later I began four cycles of chemotherapy which lasted until August 2009. Despite losing my hair, I ate well and kept fit. In February 2010 at a regular check up, doctors thought I had relapsed and operated to remove my other fallopian tube and half of my remaining ovary.

Both were found to be cancer-free. I can no longer have children naturally and may go into early menopause. I’m having IVF to freeze my embryos. Adoption isn’t an option as I have a pre-existing medical condition. Ovarian cancer isn’t hereditary but I’ve told my sisters and all my friends to listen to their bodies. Ovarian cancer is more common than you think and the symptoms are hard to recognise.


Meghan Speers, 34, Bentleigh, Vic


With a swollen belly and stomach aches, I only really became concerned when I missed my menstrual cycle. I was single, 29, and living in London in 2006. A doctor tested me and said I was six weeks and four days pregnant. I told them that wasn’t possible and insisted on more tests. A gynaecologist then did an internal ultrasound.

After two more ultrasounds they diagnosed a fallopian tube blockage and said they needed to operate right away. When I came round they had removed my right ovary as it was 98 per cent tumour. “Will I be able to have kids?” was the first question I asked and doctors assured me I still could. A week later, the biopsy revealed I had dysgermanoma, a rare germ cell tumour, and would need further surgery as it had spread. I flew back to my home in Hobart and had two further surgeries to remove my fallopian tube, cancer cells off my bowel and a suspect lymph node. After that I had nine weeks of intensive chemo.

I suffered nausea and headaches and I lost my hair. It was frightening. I thought only older people got cancer. By February 2007 I was able to go back to work in Melbourne. In April 2007 a tumour was removed from my left ovary and part of that ovary was frozen. Not long after that I met my now husband and we’re both grateful that having children is an option for us. I’ve learnt when you know in your heart something is wrong, you owe it to yourself to get to the bottom of it.


Sandra Anderson, 47, Bridgeman Downs, Qld


A close friend of mine had ovarian cancer and I looked after her kids while she had chemotherapy. Still, I didn’t connect the dots when five years later in 2005 I started suffering from tiredness, bloating and what felt like dragging on my right side of my abdomen. A busy mum to three boys, I ignored the symptoms until two colleagues blocked my door at work and bullied me into going to see a doctor.

My GP did an ultrasound and said I had a tumour so sent me off to a gynaecologist. There I had a CT scan and was told I had a benign teratoma, or ovarian cyst, the size of a five-month-old foetus. I had surgery to remove it and two days later was told it was ovarian cancer and they would need to perform a radical hysterectomy. I was shocked.

They removed my appendix, parts of my bowel, both ovaries and both fallopian tubes. Pathology revealed I was only 1C, the mildest form of cancer, but I’m glad they removed it all anyway. I’m blessed to already have my children. I was terribly ill throughout my six months of chemo but am pleased to announce I am now in remission. I owe my colleagues my life. Women today are so busy we ignore the signs – don’t! It could cost you your life.


Suzanne Angelis, 42, Darwin, NT


Training for an ocean swim for my 40th birthday, I became tired and lost weight but I put that down to all the exercise. After the swim in 2008, I was violently ill, and the weight loss and fatigue continued for months. I also had hot and cold flushes, sweating, diarrhoea and swollen breasts. My doctor did a pap smear and declared me healthy. It wasn’t until tragedy struck my family and I lay on the couch grieving that I realised my belly was so swollen I looked pregnant.

A new GP sent me for an ultrasound followed by a CA125 blood test, which is a tumour marker, and a CT scan. The results all showed that I had a large tumour and would need surgery but they couldn’t do it in Darwin. I left behind my teenaged children and flew to Brisbane to have a radical hysterectomy. I was later told it was stage 3 ovarian cancer which had spread to the lymph system. For the next seven months I flew between Brisbane and Darwin for aggressive IP chemotherapy.

It was gruelling and I became depressed as I was lonely in Brisbane without my family. Luckily, I found a charity coffee shop where I volunteered and they helped me through my darkest days. There are some things you can’t talk to your loved ones about as you don’t want to scare them. When I was told the cancer was gone I felt like I could breathe normally again. I still have regular checks. Don’t ignore the little symptoms and never put your own health to one side. Busy mums need to look after themselves too. After all, you can’t be a good mum if you’re not around.

Sourced & published by Henry Sapiecha