It would be helpful to you (and others) if you took the time to understand how current protocols work in treating different types of cancers before coming out with a "cure hypothesis". Each type of cancer is essentially treated differently. Chemo drugs are different for different forms of cancers. For example, my mother was diagnosed with a brain lymphoma the size of a lemon in January. She would have had 2 months left if it was not diagnosed. She was treated with large doses of methotrexate (given by way of an infusion) and other forms of chemo drugs that work with lymphomas (the names of which escape me at present), along with various forms of immunotherapy, and it is then flushed out of her system over a 5 day period. On top of that, she is given small doses of steroids to treat the tumor itself, mostly to stop it growing. Now, they could have given her large doses of steroids and the tumor would have disappeared within a matter of weeks, but it would not have treated the lymphoma. After 3 rounds, the lemon sized tumor was virtually gone, and it can barely be seen on the scan. Unfortunately, given its location, it cannot be surgically removed, so they have to treat it to make it go away. My father had bowel cancer, that was treated with a different chemo protocol (Fluorouracil), he had surgery and radiation that essentially cured the cancer. During a routine scan while in remission, they found a primary lung cancer, a small nodule. That was resected surgically. It came back last year and he is undergoing a different chemo treatment (Abraxane) - different from what he had for his bowel cancer. Surgery is often necessary to remove the cancerous tissue, usually after chemo and radiation (if radiation is deemed necessary), and usually if the tumor or cancer does not disappear from the treatment. It is not a one size fits all glove, but is often a necessary form of treatment for various forms of cancers. Radiation is not hit and miss, but directed treatment at the tumor or cancer. Stem cell therapy is more often than not, life saving therapy that has proven to be very successful in either curing or giving the patient many more years, particularly if it is caught early. It is not that Billvon took an extreme stance on what you said. It is that he has knowledge and understanding of this subject and you have proven a high level of ignorance on what current protocols actually do and how they work, while touting a cure. You'll excuse us for being skeptical.