Cancer Tutor

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Against allopathy
Alternative medicine
Icon alt med alt.svg
Clinically unproven
Leaked data shows Cancer Tutor, (Webster Kehr), was an agent for "BX Protocol" cure-all.

Cancer Tutor is one of the more popular websites which promote a range of unproven and disproven alternative cancer treatments[1]: it allegedly has “more than 7 million visitors yearly”.[2][3]

Cancer Tutor is the website of an organisation called "Independent Cancer Research Foundation, Inc.(ICRF)",[4] founded by Robert Webster Kehr.[5] Mr. Kehr is a fervent Christian of the Mormon variety[6] an evolution denialist,[7] and a conspiracy theorist.[8][9] He even denies the existence of photons,[10] (if that was the case, the LEDWikipedia's W.svg technology generating the computer-display you are looking at now, would not exist). I.e., Webster Kehr is a classic-case of crank magnetism.

Mr. Kehr[edit]

According to Mr. Kehr "cancer is caused by microbes inside the cancer cells",[11] which is untrue. He continues "We depend on cancer patients to contact us if the [treatment] protocol is not working",[12] (I wonder how his dead-customers manage to get in-touch to tell him his shit don't work?).

Mr Kehr, (born 1946), retired in 2015, and received a lifetime-achievement-award from Ty Bollinger.[13] Since his retirement his Cancer Tutor website has received a make-over, so no longer has the eyesore web-design, which is often an immediate giveaway-sign the content is the work of a crank.

Mr. Teal[edit]

After the founder of Cancer Tutor retired, his associate Gary Edward Teal, ("acupuncturist / naturopath"), took control of ICRF/CancerTutor.[14] Mr. Teal's specialist-subject is RifeWikipedia's W.svg machines[15][16] which allegedly cure cancer and infectious diseases, although he is honest enough obliged to say his devices "… are sold as electronic test instruments. No suitability or claims for any other purpose is stated or implied … We make absolutely no claims of any cure for any disease".[17]


The Cancer Tutor website makes thousands of dollars by referring their readers to purveyors of quackery, e.g. data leaked from Delta Institute, who make the BX Protocol cure-all, show CancerTutor/Webster Kehr received 15% commission on fourteen sales of BX Protocol,[18][19] the current retail-price of BX Protocol is $16,995, (and it's just distilled-water).

External links[edit]