Doesn't it make more sense to treat a patient instead of their disease? Orthodox Phoenix 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 Phoenix 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 Phoenix 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.
Phoenix Cancer Treatment
Our Phoenix 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 Phoenix 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  Phoenix alternative cancer treatment
If you or someone you love is suffering from cancer, we understand how hopeless and frustrated you feel. Mainstream Phoenix 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.
Phoenix Alternative Cancer Treatment
A revolutionary Phoenix 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 Phoenix cancer treatment protocols, and find out more about enhancing your body's natural ability to fight back.
Phoenix Alternative Cancer Treatment
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Phoenix is the fifth most populous city in the United States with over a million residents. The city has over 41,000 acres of desert parks and mountain preserves, 8 huge golf courses, 32 community centers, 182 parks, and 29 pools for the everyone to enjoy.
Historically, the city of Phoenix started out as a small colony in 1868. One of Phoenix's founding fathers is a man called Jack Swilling. He was travelling in 1867 and during one of his stops, he took a break near White Tank Mountains. He was able to see the vast Salt River Valley, and he saw potential on the farm land that was free of rocks and heavy snow.
When he returned home, he decided to put up an irrigation company and move to the Salt River Valley. His company started to dig a canal in order to redirect water to the Salt River Valley. By March 1868, water successfully streamed through the canal and crops were planted that summer.
The flourishing community was named Swilling's Mill and it was renamed to Helling Mill. It undergone various name changes after that. It was called Mill City, and years later, it got the name East Phoenix. Other people suggested the name Salina, but residents rejected the proposal. It was Darrell Duppa who recommended the name Phoenix.
On May 4, 1868, Phoenix became the official town name. A month later, the first post office was established and Jack Swilling became postmaster. New residents started flocking to Phoenix and by 1870, a townsite was selected. John Moore, a well-known farmer, gave 40 acres of his land to the cause. Today, the townsite is the current location of what is now known as the downtown business district.
This first townsite was roughly mile long and half-mile wide. The streets were named after presidents. Washington Street was the designated main street. Adams was the name given to the first street to the north. The street south of Washington was named Jefferson, and the pattern continued until recent years.
The first residential lot sold to a judge named William Berry. Back then, lots had an average price of only $48, but the judge paid $116 for his property. Soon after, the first school and the first general store followed. In July 1871, Hancock's Store was the town's first store building. The structure was owned by William Smith and it was located on the northwest corner of Washington St.
Schooling also began in 1871. There were around 20 children studied under the tutelage of Jean Rudolph Darroche. The first school building was built on Center Street, which is now Central Avenue.
In 1880, Phoenix had its first newspaper called Phoenix Herald. The paper had a semiweekly publication. That same year, population rose to 2, 453 residents. Phoenix was incorporated as a city the following year and on May 3, 1881, the city elected its first mayor and council members.
Phoenix followed a council-manager type of government . The city shifted from a farming community to a growing metropolis. In 1920, more than 1,080 buildings were constructed. One of them was the Heard Building, which was Arizona's first skyscraper.
By 1930, Phoenix population increased to 48,118 residents. Two decades later, the population doubled. The city expanded with over 311 miles of streets within the its limits. At that time, Phoenix had only an area of 17.1 square miles. Today, the city has a total land area of 517.64 square miles.
Phoenix was recognized as an "All-America City" since the 1950s and through the years, the city was able to construct urban facilities like the Civic Plaza, Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, the 20-story Phoenix City Hall, Phoenix Art Museum, and the History Museum and Arizona Science Center.
Aside from bagging four All-America City awards, Phoenix also won the Carl Bertelsmann Prize in 1993. A prestigious magazine recognized Phoenix as the best managed U.S. city in 1991 and 1995. Phoenix was also awarded the Most Financially Sound Large City in 1991.
There are several ways to explore the award winning city of Phoenix. You can hail a cab, rent a car, or call other charter services. One fun way to navigate Phoenix is through the metro rail system. The stations are near the city's top attractions like the Phoenix Art Museum, Desert Botanical Garden, Heard Museum, Papago Park, and many more. An all-day rail pass will only cost you $4!
Looking for free attractions? Phoenix will fill you up with its vibrant arts and culture world. First on the list is the Heard Museum. The internationally recognized museum draws 200,000 visitors annually. With its extensive galleries and museum collections, it is the perfect place to learn about the 22 different American Indian tribes. There's a free admission every first Friday of the month except for March, and also every fourth Sunday of the month from June to September.
If you want to go to the biggest art museum in the southwest, head to the Phoenix Art Museum. The museum houses more than seventeen thousand objects from America, Asia, and Europe. With its partnership with University of Arizona's Center for Creative Photography, the Phoenix Art Museum also host photo exhibits. Admission is free when you visit during Wednesdays. Families can also take advantage of the museum's Free Family Sundays by going every second Sunday of the month.
The Desert Botanical Garden offers free admission every second Tuesday of the month. There are over 50,000 desert plants and 5 detailed trails. If you want to experience desert living for yourself, you can head to Camelback Mountain. Both the Echo Canyon Trail and Cholla Trail are considered difficult to hike, but once you reach the top, it will give you a picturesque view of Phoenix and its neighboring cities.
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