GOOD NEWS FOR MELANOMA SUFFERERS AND FAMILIES!Breathtaking Stories Of Courage And Survival … 7 Melanoma Survivors Live To Tell Their Tales And Each One Reveals …

“How I survived melanoma skin cancer and how YOU can too!”


“People are often sceptical when I tell my story. Four years ago I was diagnosed with stage 4 melanoma (the final and almost-always fatal kind). I chose to treat it solely with alternative therapies and powerful positive thinking. Now, four years later, I’m cancer-free.”

That’s Glenda’s survival story … read on and discover the uplifting stories from six other amazing melanoma survivors

From Daryl Grant, PhD Brisbane, Australia

Dear friend,

If you or one of your loved ones is suffering from melanoma skin cancer, then this could be the most uplifting message you have ever read.

You see, I’ve recently put together an e-book called “How I Survived Melanoma Skin Cancer – seven survivors tell their stories”. In it, you’ll discover 7 amazing people with one deadly thing in common … they all had melanoma skin cancer.

But here’s the good news. Every one of these 7 remarkable people beat the cancer. They’re living proof that melanoma doesn’t have to be a death sentence; that there is light at the end of the tunnel.

So if you’re feeling afraid, uncertain, and worried about the future, then please relax. You’re not alone. And help is at hand. Read on and discover how others have coped with their cancer and how they battled through and eventually WON.

But first, let me explain how this book came about … let me take you back to when I first was diagnosed with skin cancer. It was a day that truly changed my life.

A Simple Visit To My Doctor That Shattered My World!

Recently I went to my General Practitioner for my regular check up. While I was there I mentioned to her that I had a mole on my forearm that had changed shape – it had started to elongate out one side. I supposed it was nothing, but I have an attitude of “better safe than sorry”, so I showed it to her.

Her reaction surprised me. She immediately booked me in to have it removed, and when I asked her “why the rush?”, she said “I don’t like the look of it. I want to have it removed and checked out.” I felt a cold “thud” in the pit of my stomach, and the back of my neck started to prickle. I started to fear the worst. I grew up in a small beach-side town, and every summer I would spend days at the beach. With no sun-screen, and a fair complexion, I would burn-and-peel, burn-and-peel. I suddenly felt that maybe things were catching up on me.

I was booked in for surgery to remove the mole in 3 days.

I went straight home and started surfing the internet for any information on melanoma. I found lots of clinical sites, which spoke about “sentinel lymph nodes” and “melanocytes”. I felt like I was learning a whole new language. I became quite frustrated and confused with the huge volume of information that was there, especially when so much of it was written in medical jargon. I have a PhD in biochemistry, yet I still found the information confusing!

Then there were those websites selling all sorts of herbs and potions, and promising miraculous cures. The cynic in me said “I guess if people are desperate they’ll try anything”. I wondered if I would get to the stage of trying these alternative therapies, and if so, how I would choose between them.

It was at this stage that a friend told me about a book she had written.

She had had personal experience with melanoma (with a family member) and at the time, she explored many options regarding treatment and did a lot of research. She told me that she felt that a comprehensive, user-friendly, non-intimidating and positive book about how to survive melanoma was much needed, and so she had written “How I Survived Melanoma Skin Cancer—seven survivors tell their stories”. Glenda’s story was one of these. She also asked me if I’d like to set up a web-site to share this information with others, and which could potentially raise funds for cancer research. I asked her to send me a copy.

When I received a copy of the book I was overjoyed. It started with a chapter of Frequently Asked Questions. It gave me well-researched, easy-to-read, plain-English, practical answers to the questions that were going around in my head. Questions like:

1. How do I know if I have melanoma? What are the signs and symptoms?
I wanted to know why the doctor was so concerned when she looked at that little mole on my forearm. What was it that looked so sinister? How worried should I be? Was the doctor over-reacting?

2. What tests will the doctor carry out to see if I have melanoma?
Will they be able to tell me on the spot if there is a problem? Or will I have to wait for days, fretting about what’s going on?

3. How curable is melanoma?
If they do tell me it’s melanoma, what exactly does that mean? Is it a “death sentence”? Will they tell me “You have 12 months to live. Get your life in order and prepare for the worst.”?

4. What are the stages of the disease?
The reading I’d done said that there were different stages of melanoma. What are the symptoms of each stage? What are the survival rates of each stage? If I had a later stage melanoma, wouldn’t I know about it? Wouldn’t I actually feel like I was sick?

5. How quickly does the disease progress or spread?
Should I have gone to the doctor sooner? I’d noticed the mole changing over about 3 months. Was this delay critical?

6. How is melanoma normally treated?
Would I have to go through chemotherapy and radiation treatment? If so, for how long? What are the odds of curing the disease using these treatments? How extensive is any surgery likely to be? How big will the scars be?

7. What are the common side effects of the treatments?
Would I lose my hair? Would I become sterile? What else could I expect?

8. What alternative treatments are available?
I’d heard of people going on special macro-biotic diets. I’d seen lots of herbal remedies on the internet. Which of these are proven and documented, and which ones are “snake oil”? Is it possible to combine alternative treatments with surgical other western treatments? How do I find a doctor that is open to using both alternative and western treatments?

9. What are the latest treatments being developed, and who is carrying out clinical trials of these new treatments?
If there was some new treatment out there, how could I find out about it, and be a part of it?

10. What do I do in the first week after being diagnosed?
I didn’t feel “sick”, so staying home in bed didn’t seem appropriate. But just going back to work and trying to ignore it didn’t work for me either. What would give me the best chance?

11. How do I get in touch with others who are going through the same thing?
What support groups are available for melanoma sufferers or friends and family?I felt it would help to talk to others, especially about their feelings in the early stages. I also wanted to know how to break the news to my family. I have two young children, and the thought of having to tell them “Mommy might not be around for much longer” terrified me.

12. How / where do I get counseling?
I knew I would probably want other support, if the tests came back positive, but where do I find a good, understanding counselor who deals a lot with cancer sufferers?

Suddenly I had some answers. They were all there in the book.

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She had interviewed seven people who had survived melanoma. And these weren’t some “Chicken Soup” stories. They were real, warts and all, “here’s how it happened” stories. Real stories, about real people, who had beaten the odds and survived melanoma skin cancer.

Dawn’s Story

First there is Dawn’s story. Dawn was the mother of a four year old when she was told at age 25 that she had melanoma. Dawn talks candidly about how she reacted to the fear she felt by going into denial: “I stopped reading [about melanoma] because so much of what I was learning sounded so negative. I was shocked and scared and it all seemed surreal, not like part of my ‘real’ life.” And Dawn’s take on the importance of maintaining a positive attitude: “What I remember most is how much I had to struggle not to get sucked into the fear-propaganda around cancer.”

Kathy’s Story

Kathy’s story is very similar to Dawn’s. She too went into denial, as she was seven months pregnant when she had a problem mole pointed out to her, and “didn’t want to deal with it”. She also shares her negative experiences of conventional medicine, and talks about the reasons that “If I ever did get cancer again, I would try to treat it using alternative medicine, which I find a lot less frightening for some reason.”

Jim’s Story

Next is Jim, a self-employed electrician who had a stage 3 (out of 4 stages) melanoma removed. He talks openly about how the doctors made him feel: “One thing I really didn’t like is that the doctors did not make it seem as if it was my decision. They just came up with their conclusions and they expect you to follow along. That’s not quite how I see it, though. I think part of it has to be the patient’s decision.” Jim talks about the importance of feeling in control, rather than handing this control over to others.

Kevin’s Story

Kevin was diagnosed with melanoma at age 13. Like Jim he felt “left out” of the discussions. He says “Nobody even explained to me about the different types of skin cancer, or that melanoma could spread.”

Joanne’s Story

Joanne’s story is one of the saddest, because she was diagnosed with stage 4 melanoma (the final and almost-always fatal kind) two years after having a mole removed, when inadequate follow up was done. Two years later, Joanne was told she had stage 4 melanoma, and it had spread to her breast, chest, liver and shoulder. Joanne makes the amazing statement that “In particular, cancer in the liver is usually considered to be incurable. From the beginning, I knew that a positive attitude would be vital if I was to fight this successfully. I didn’t waste time feeling sorry for myself, or saying ‘woe is me’. Though it was difficult at times, I didn’t ever fall into panic.” Joanne tells of the treatments, and the attitude she took that enabled her to do what the doctors said was impossible – the cancer regressed completely. And like Jim, Joanne feels that “This is the other thing that I feel has contributed to my survival – I’ve always been a very proactive patient.”

Susan’s Story

Susan’s survival story is amazing. She starts by stating “According to western medicine, I never should have seen my 30th birthday, but (knock wood) I’m going to be 47 next month.” Susan’s story is about coping with other losses too. Susan’s melanoma had spread to her uterus, so she had to have a hysterectomy. Despite the fact that this meant she would never have children, Susan was able to maintain an amazing attitude. She says “I was going to believe I had things to offer the world, even if I couldn’t have children. Looking back, I think that discovering this belief in myself was the beginning of my recovery.” Susan describes the alternative as well as the conventional treatments she used to beat cancer.

Glenda’s Story

And finally there’s Glenda, who openly says up front “People are often sceptical when I tell my story. In fact, when I posted it on a web site for people with melanoma, I got a lot of sceptical and even negative feedback.” That’s because Glenda chose a completely alternative treatment for her melanoma. And it wasn’t a decision she took lightly. Glenda’s daughter Cathy had died in May 1999 after fighting cancer for four years. Her experience with Cathy showed her the power of alternative treatments: after conventional western medicine had given up on her, Cathy turned to alternative treatments and lived a further 2 years. Glenda was diagnosed with stage 4 melanoma (the final and almost-always fatal kind), yet she chose to treat it solely with alternative therapies and powerful positive thinking. Now four years later Glenda is still cancer-free.

By The Time You’ve Finished Reading. “How I Survived Melanoma Skin Cancer – Seven Survivors Tell Their Stories” … You’ll Feel Like A New Person, With A New, More Positive Outlook!

One of the things that impressed me most about the seven survival stories was what they all had in common. And it wasn’t about the clinical stuff, the stuff that most of the other websites are about. It was the emotional stuff, the mental attitude of these survivors. It was the certainty inside them that said “I’m going to beat this thing. I’m not going to let it get to me.”

To me that showed extraordinary strength of character, and yet here were these seven “ordinary” people finding this strength inside themselves. I loved the way they shared in their stories, how they kept positive even at the lowest moments. It seemed to me reading all the stories that this was the key to their survival. It wasn’t just the surgery or the chemo or the radiation treatments. It was their attitudes to their diseases. I read things that I hadn’t found anywhere else.

So now I’d like to share this book with you. It’s an e-book, so it’s available immediately to download. And I’ve deliberately kept the price low … it’s just $39. The proceeds (after costs) go to much-needed cancer research.



So that there is no risk to you, I also offer a 100%, no-questions-asked,
money-back guarantee. If you read “How I Survived Melanoma Skin
Cancer” and you’re not convinced it will help you, I want you to let me
know and I’ll give you your money back, no questions asked.

You can pay for it on-line and download it immediately. You can literally have the book in your hands in under five minutes.

To keep your credit card details safe, we use Clickbank’s secure server. That means that we never get to see your credit card details – you deal directly with Clickbank (the internet’s largest seller of e-books). Clickbank also honors the money-back guarantee.

Please click on the link above to get your copy of this amazing book. Within minutes you can be getting your questions answered … within minutes you’ll dicover these amazing stories of courage, compassion and ultimate survival.
I wish you well in this most trying time.

Warm regards





Daryl Grant, PhD

P.S. Don’t forget, you have absolutely no risk in ordering your copy of “How I Survived Melanoma Skin Cancer – seven survivors tell their stories” … if you aren’t completely satisfied, just contact me and you’ll get a full refund. And you can even keep the e-book as my gift to you at this difficult time.

P.P.S. Please remember, proceeds from the sale of this e-book are going to help fight cancer. Your purchase will help others who suffer from this terrible disease.