A broad spectrum benzimidazole carbamate anthelmintic used to treat parasites of the gastrointestinal tract. It is effective against the tapeworm genus Taenia and also pinworms, giardia and roundworms.
Animal studies show that fenbendazole prevents cancer tumors from taking root and growing. This is why many people who use TurboCancer self-treat with fenbendazole during the period of time before their first scheduled treatment.
Fenbendazole is a broad spectrum benzimidazole anthelmintic that has been used as a dewormer for decades. It is effective against many gastrointestinal parasites including giardia, roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, and the tapeworm genus Taenia (not effective against Dipylidium caninum – the common dog tapeworm). It also works against pinworms and aelurostrongylus.
It is available as a powder or in pre measured capsules. The powder is 22% fenbendazole and has excipients such as poloxymer 188, b-cyclodextrin and anhydrous glucose to help with absorption. The powder does NOT require DMSO to dissolve and therefore does not need to be mixed with fat.
This is the ONLY pure pharmaceutical grade fenbendazole on the market. Others claim to be 99%-100% pure but have very little to no actual pharmaceutical grade fenbendazole in them. It is very important to only use a pharmaceutical grade product for best results. This can be purchased from a veterinarian or online from a company such as Fenben Lab or a similar company.
The broad spectrum benzimidazole antihelminthic fenbendazole has been shown to be effective in clinical trials against naturally occurring gastrointestinal helminth infections.6 Its utility against these parasites results from its ability to bind to tubulin and interfere with microtubule equilibrium.
In the three experiments described in Table 1, fenbendazole, administered in the diet or as three daily injections of 50 mg/kg i.p., did not alter tumor growth or increase the radiation sensitivity of EMT6 mammary carcinomas. Similarly, fenbendazole in a maximally intensive regimen (Table 1) did not affect the growth of unirradiated EMT6 tumors or cause synergy with either docetaxel or radiation.
The safety of a fenbendazole divided dose regime was evaluated in the laboratory using a model of natural helminth infection in domestic cats.4 This regimen was similar to that used for the target animal safety study by Roberson and Burke5. This regime resulted in a virtual 100 percent elimination of immature stages of Trichonema spp. and Strongylus vulgaris and a significant reduction in the numbers of migrating larvae of Strongylus edentatus.
Fenbendazole interferes with the ability of cancer cells to absorb glucose, thus starving the cells (and preventing them from growing) in laboratory settings and even in living patients. This is a mechanism of action that has been observed for several different types of tumors.
Interestingly, a survey of the literature revealed that fenbendazole is toxic to birds in the Gyps genus and that this toxicity can be induced by ingesting residues from carcasses of domestic livestock treated with the anti-inflammatory drug diclofenac. Several species of these birds, including the Cape Griffon (Gyps coprotheres), White-backed Vulture (Gyps bengalensis) and Long-billed Vulture (Gyps indicus), are critically endangered due to the presence of residual diclofenac in their diets.
The sensitivity of these birds to fenbendazole has not been thoroughly studied, but a few studies have shown that fenbendazole toxicity also occurs in some other species of non-Gyps birds. As a result, the research veterinary community must acknowledge the possibility of unforeseen effects of fenbendazole treatment on immunity in order to properly advise researchers.
Fenbendazole is an anthelmintic drug that acts by binding to and blocking the action of b-tubulins in the cell, thereby interfering with the dimerization of tubulins into microtubules. This blocks the synthesis of proteins and other essential metabolic processes and causes cells to die. It is often used with other medications to increase its effectiveness, including methotrexate. Some supplements can interact with fenbendazole, so it is important to discuss your health history and any current medication with your integrative healthcare professional before using this supplement.
Fenbendazole also has been shown to block glucose intake by cancer cells, thus starving them of the energy they need to grow and divide. This has been seen both in laboratory settings and in live subjects with a number of different cancers. It has also been used to treat a variety of parasites, including cestodes (Aelurostrongylus abstrusus, Ancylostoma tubaeforme, Crenosascaris procyonis, Heterobilharzia americana) and trematodes (Taenia spp., Heterobilharzia kellicotti16-21). It can also help to relieve gastrointestinal symptoms associated with these parasites.fenben lab fenbendazol