Doesn't it make more sense to treat a patient instead of their disease? Orthodox Mesa cancer treatments often fail because they are prescribed to patients without knowing whether it will have any effect on their particular cancer. Everyone's cancer is unique, so treatment must focus on the individual, not the disease.
Dr. Thomas Incledon's Mesa alternative cancer treatment focuses on studying every patient's particular cancer, and then developing a treatment protocol that will be the most effective. Schedule a 30-minute consultation today and find out more about Dr. Incledon's revolutionary approach to Mesa alternative cancer treatment.
See what breast cancer survivor Diane has to say about Dr. Tom’s approach to treatment and why she believes in her body’s abilities to heal its self now more than ever.
Mesa Cancer Treatment
Our Mesa cancer treatment specialists believe that any patient can be successfully treated
The focus of our cancer treatment is to enhance your body's natural ability to fight cancer
Our In-Home Mesa alternative cancer treatment program is designed to get patients strong enough to visit the Causenta Cancer Treatment Center
Don't give up hope – Schedule a 30-minute consultation today and find out more about our  Mesa alternative cancer treatment
If you or someone you love is suffering from cancer, we understand how hopeless and frustrated you feel. Mainstream Mesa cancer treatments like radiation and chemotherapy can rob you of your independence and joy, but we believe there is a better way to fight this terrible disease.
Mesa Alternative Cancer Treatment
A revolutionary Mesa cancer treatment that boosts your body's natural ability to fight cancer
Everyone has cancer cells in their body. Sometimes our natural mechanisms that control their growth fail, causing the cancer to grow. The reasons this happen vary from patient to patient, which is why it doesn't make sense to use “one-size-fits-all” treatment protocols that may prove ineffective and further weaken the patient.
At Causenta Cancer Treatment Center, we believe there is a better way to approach treatment. Contact us today and find out more about our Mesa cancer treatment protocols, and find out more about enhancing your body's natural ability to fight back.
Mesa Alternative Cancer Treatment
Ask us Anything or Request a 30-Minute Free Consultation
The history of Mesa, Arizona involves continual growth, a diverse community, Mormon migrations, early American explorers, Spanish expeditions, and mysterious Indians. Both families and individuals alike have made some significant contributions to the development of Mesa. Mesa's history dates back some 2,000 years to the Hohokam Indian tribe. The Hohokam Indians constructed original canal system that is still being used and is spread over some 125 miles.
>From the 1500's through the 1600's, explorers and missionaries that included Father Kina, Marcos de Niza, and Coronado, arrived in Arizona. A lesser known explorer named Esteban sought the city of gold. During the 1700's, the Apache Indians drove the Spanish away. During the late 1800's, U.S. Army troops fought the Apaches, which opened the way for settlement by white pioneers. During the early 1800's, explorers such as Kit Carson arrived in the Salt River Valley.
In 1877, the First Mesa Company, which consisted of some 85 members, left Idaho and Utah. The company leaders, some of whom were polygamous, were Robson, Sirrine, Pomeroy, and Crismon. They crossed the Colorado River at Lee's Ferry, where there is a steep cliff that is located just across the river. On 1878, the leaders of the Mesa Company arrived in Jonesville, Lehi, or Utahville, as it was known back then. The remainder of the company arrived a month later. Although they elected to relocate up to the mesa, Daniel Webster Jones invited the group to remain. Later that same year, water was flowing through the canals. In 1878, a man named Theodore Sirrine traveled to Florence to register what is currently known as the Town Center. Since the Post office used different names for Mesa there is still a considerable amount of confusion about those early names. However, the settlement was always known as Mesa City. At first, the Postal authorities rejected the name Mesa because it was believed that it would be confused with Mesaville that was located on the San Pedro River. Hayden's Ferry was the name of the first Post Office, and in 1881 was managed by Fannie Macdonald. The Post office was renamed to Zenos in 1886. Finally, the Post Office permitted the name Mesa City in 1889.
In 1895, the Mesa Canal was enlarged using heavy equipment by Dr. A.J. Chandler, who later established his namesake community. In addition, Dr. Chandler also developed a power plant that generated electricity. In 1917, the community of Mesa bought the utility company and became one of only towns in Arizona that owned a utility company. Up until the 1960's, the earnings from the utility company allowed Mesa to pay for its capital expenditures without bonds. It also provided the shared funding that permitted service and construction projects to be implemented during the great depression by the Works Progress Administration. Some of the improvements included a modern city library/hall with extended library hours, park facilities, a recreation department, the first hospital that wasn't converted from a house, curbs and sidewalks in the Town Center, and paved streets.
In 1941, Williams Air Force Base and Falcon Field Airport opened and provided pilot training during WW II. The Williams base was used to train American pilots and Falcon Field was used to train the pilots for the British Royal Air Force. Many military families that included John Rhodes, who later became the minority leader of the US House of Representatives elected to settle in Mesa when the war ended. During the late 1940's, tourism also became a major force and air-conditioning was used more commonly. During the 1950's, there was more industry and commerce in Mesa, that included some g early aerospace companies. However, over 50% of the residents earned the living indirectly of directly from farming, primarily cotton and citrus up until 1960. Between the 1960's and the 1990's there were more high-technology companies, and currently the number is more than 100 firms. From the 1980's through the 1990's, health facilities expanded to accommodate a larger population.
Mesa is home to many important historical buildings that are still standing. Located at 160 North Center and restored by the community of Mesa and the mesa Historical Society is the Sirrine House, which was constructed in 1895 and is an attractive brick building. The oldest standing school currently in Mesa is the former Lehi School, which was constructed in 1913. Some other historic structures downtown include the Johnson-Ellis and Mesa home that is located at 49 West First Street, the Alhambra Hotel that is located at 43 South Macdonald, and the Southside Hospital, currently known as the Tri City Community Center, located at the corner of Main and Hibbert Streets. In 1904, the Vance Auditorium, which is located at 250 West Main Street, was constructed. This facility was praised as having the best dance floor in the area and was the largest auditorium in the Southwest. Broadway productions traveled from New York and performed at the Vance Auditorium, which attracted residents of Phoenix, who arrived by rail. Sometime later the auditorium was bought by the Mormon Church. In 1926 the auditorium was renamed to the Mezona. Up until 1972 when the building was demolished, the primary Friday entertainment was the dances at the Mezona. It was replaced by the Mezona Inn.
BE ON TOP
Our doctors share the latest updates in healthcare technology, medical devices, and developments in the gene mapping and biochemistry industry.