Fenben lab fenbendazol is a medication used to treat parasites and worms (roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, the tapeworm genus Taenia and pinworms) in animals such as dogs, cats, horses, fish, rabbits, reptiles, freshwater shrimp tanks and others. It is also being promoted on the internet as a cure for cancer in humans, known as the Joe Tippens Protocol.

The claims that fenbendazole is effective against cancer are based on the anecdotal evidence of one person who was supposedly cured of late-stage metastatic colon cancer using a combination of conventional therapies and fenbendazole. This story is widely circulated on the internet, but the anecdotal evidence for this claim is largely unsubstantiated and it remains unclear whether fenbendazole is effective in treating cancer.

While a small number of studies in petri dishes and mice have suggested that fenbendazole might be effective against some cancers, there is no evidence that it has been shown to be effective in people. Furthermore, it is unlikely that a single drug can successfully treat all types of cancer, as different tumors contain unique genetic mutations and require specific drugs to target them.

Despite this lack of evidence, fenbendazole is being promoted as a cure for cancer by a wide range of individuals, including some health practitioners. Some of these claims are based on the anecdotal account of Joe Tippens, who says that his remission from late-stage colon cancer was achieved by combining conventional chemotherapy and radiation with fenbendazole. While this is an encouraging story, it is not clear whether fenbendazole alone can cure cancer, and many patients have experienced mixed results.

There are some credible rumors that fenbendazole can help fight cancer by disrupting the structure of microtubules. Microtubules are a network of proteins that give cells their shape and structure. Textbook depictions of cells often show various cellular components floating in amorphous bags of liquid, but the structure of a cell is actually established by a protein scaffolding called the cytoskeleton. The cytoskeleton is composed of microtubules, which are made up of tubulin proteins. Fenbendazole, a broad-spectrum benzimidazole antihelminthic that is used to treat gastrointestinal parasites in animals, has been found to depolymerize microtubules.

In addition to its anthelminthic properties, fenbendazole has been shown to kill a variety of cancer cells. It is also a powerful immunostimulant, and can boost the immune system in humans and other mammals.

A new form of fenbendazole, ethidium bromide, has been found to be even more effective at killing cancer cells than the older version, and can be delivered by mouth. However, ethidium bromide is not available in the United States.

The fenbendazole on this site is high-quality fenbendazole sourced from a GMP-certified facility and third-party tested for purity. It comes in capsules and contains no fillers, so it is easy to digest. The capsules are made from plant-based material and the fenbendazole is stored at room temperature in a sealed container to protect it from heat and light.