206 THE ENZYME TREATMENT OF CANCER
any amylopsin at all, and therefore never used amylopsin injections.
All injections which are not standardized after the above fashion, or at all events not guaranteed at least equal in tryptic or amylolytic potency to any injections so standardized, and all which contain less tryptic and amylolytic strengths than those indicated, are not, in my scientific opinion, suitable for use in the treatment of cancer, and not in conformity with the enzyme treatment of cancer.
All weaker injections, say, 500, 250, 125, or even 10 tryptic units, should be refused, and none of those with less than 2,000 amylolytic units are to be employed. If smaller or weaker doses be deemed desirable, less of the injections should be used. The amylopsin injection may be given without the trypsin one, not to “cure” the cancer, or to “digest” it, but to remove any of the bad symptoms. The trypsin injection, on the contrary, may never be employed without at the same time at least as much of the amylopsin injection; in other words, for every trypsin unit at least 2 amylopsin units must be injected. The ideal place for the treatment is in a sanatorium under constant medical and nursing supervision, and in good hygienic surroundings. The patient should be kept as quiet as possible, a diet as laid down by Captain Lambelle in this book be given, and the patient should refrain from any exertions of a bodily kind which could be avoided, even though he or she might feel fit to carry such out.
A special warning must be made against the all too common practice of sending cancer patients to the seaside. Again and again I have known it to happen that in the course of this enzyme treatment the physician has, on his own responsibility, stopped the treatment for a time in