Ty Bollinger's book, "Cancer - Step Outside the Box" is outstanding. I only received it last week and have not read it completely (it is 422 pages, not including the index!). Thus far I have not seen the information about what Clinton ate, though I would say that Clinton is anything but a good example when it comes to diet and health. I suspect that informaton may be in the last part of the book, which I have thus far only skimmed to see what topics it contains (and it contains many great ones).
Nevertheless I have read enough and seen enough of what others have said about it to say that it is the best overview of alternative cancer treatments I have seen. It includes a wealth of information about the most effective alternative treatments, a scathing expose of the evils of the mainstream cancer industry and a wealth of information about the best and worst foods, best nutrients and best supplements. Some might find Ty's religious (spiritual) convictions a bit much, but personally I admire him for it - and at any rate, they have little to do with how well written, researched and presented the materials are in that book. I can only hope that I come close in my upcoming successor to my present book on cancer.
Speaking of which, I also have to add that I like what Ty had to say about oleander and yours truly on pages 153. If I may be so bold as to quote a few lines:
"Tony Isaacs has written what is, by far, the best ebook on oleander entitled "Cancer's Natural Enemy" (ahem!) . . . There is a chapter in the book . . . which details an extremely effective program for anyone who wants to have the maximum chances of beating cancer and disease . . . the simple and honest truth is that oleander works incredibly well."
Sorry, but I could not resist that!
The book is great - I highly recommend it.
I respectully disagree with your take on the book, though some of your criticisms are well taken. I think that you have to first of all consider the book from the standpoint of the largely unaware cancer victim who is considering looking out of the mainstream box rather than from someone who has the extensive knowledge that you do.
I do agree that there is a lot of superfluous material such as all the information and photos of his family and the religious jargon. While perhaps unneccesary, those reflect Ty's deep love for his family and his religious convictions. I could have done without them myself, but given his family background and roots (he did graduate from Baylor University) I understand them and even admire them. I also note that Ty intended the book to be in part a memorial to his mother, father and other family members who succumbed to cancer and led him to his research.
Insofar as the rant about conventional medicine, I disagree that it is not useful or detrimental. Many people who read his book, the same as is true of many who read my book, visit my website or join my forum, are not at all sold on alternatives. Nor are they aware of how wrong and evil the mainstream cancer industry is. I think that opening such people's eyes to what mainstream medicine is all about in regards to cancer is quite valuable.
It may be quite true that some people could find a lot of valuable information at websites. The problem with that is that there are literally hundreds, if not thousands, of cancer related websites. How are people to know which ones contain comprehensive and valuable information?
I've read a lot of books about cancer. For an overview of alternative treatments, the cancer industry, and a wealth of information about the best cancer fighting foods and supplements, I agree with people such as Bill Henderson, Webster Kehr and Tanya Harter Pierce that the book is hard to beat.