Essiac Tea Houston TX

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Butler's Pantry
(281) 893-4353
1974 FM 1960 West
Houston, TX

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Yum Yum Cha Cafe
(713) 527-8455
2435 Times Boulevard
Houston, TX

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Chai Hut
(832) 202-9069
6630 Harwin Drive
Houston, TX

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Tea for Two Room
(281) 855-1118
8475 Highway 6N
Houston, TX

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Flora & Muse
CityCentre, 800 Town & Country Boulevard
Houston, TX

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The Path of Tea
(713) 252-4473
2340 W. Alabama Street
Houston, TX

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Ashland House Restaurant
(713) 682-7611
7611 Westview Drive
Houston, TX

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Tropioca Tea and Coffee Bar
(713) 737-7111
2808 Milam
Houston, TX

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After Five
(713) 777-5599
9888 Bellaire, Sterling Plaza
Houston, TX

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The St. Regis Hotel
(713) 840-7600
1919 Briar Oaks Lane
Houston, TX

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Essiac Tea is a Cancer Cure Big Pharma Does Not Want You to Know About

Written by Paul Fassa   

Essiac Tea is a Cancer Cure Big Pharma Does Not Want You to Know About

 

Friday, August 28, 2009 by: Paul Fassa, citizen journalist

( NaturalNews ) A simple inexpensive four herb tea that cures cancer? Even AIDS maybe? This has been a critical concern since Essiac tea was introduced in Canada during the early 1920's. For over 50 years, a humble nurse, Rene Caisse (pronounced Reen Case), used the tea successfully with many terminal cancer patients from her clinic in the tiny Canadian village of Bracebridge, north of Toronto.

At first, she accepted whatever anyone could easily afford, even eggs and produce, for her services. She turned no one down. After 1937, she charged no fees! She didn't make money off the tea though she successfully treated many hundreds. Her rewards were harassment by the Canadian Health Ministry, and betrayal by a private corporation she had hoped would help make Essiac tea a legal cancer cure .

Though the name of the tea, Essiac, was derived from spelling Rene's surname Caisse backwards, she was not the original formulator. The ingredients and recipe came originally from an Ojibway Native American medicine man in remote northern Canada.

Essiac's Origin

Rene Caisse was an RN in a Canadian hospital in 1922 when she came upon an elderly patient who had survived breast cancer 30 years earlier. At that time, the woman was living in remote northern Canadian mining camp with her husband. She was admitted to a hospital for breast cancer and told her breasts would have to be removed.

She decided against surgery and went back to the mining camp. In the camp area, she had earlier come upon an Ojibway medicine man who claimed he could cure her cancer. Upon her return, he showed her which herbs to use, how to pick and culture them, and how to prepare the tea. She followed his instructions and within several months was completely cured. She lived in good health for another 30 years.

Since Rene had an aunt and step father with cancer at the time, she was interested in the herbs and how to prepare the tea. So that elderly woman conveyed the Ojbway medicine's ingredients and recipe to nurse Caisse, who in turn treated her cancer stricken family members. Regarding her stepfather: "It took some time, said Rene, but eventually he was cured."

From then, she continued with so much success that in 1933 the small town of Bracebridge allowed her to use the defunct British Lion Hotel as a clinic for virtually no rent, one dollar per month. She continued her work in the clinic from 1934 to 1942. Hundreds of Cancer patients were treated successfully, while she charged little or nothing. She cultivated the herbs, brewed the tea in the kitchen, and administered it both orally and by injection.

Of course, during that time and after, Rene Caisse was the center of controversy and harassment from Canadian authorities. She has stated that the only reason sh...

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