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Is cancer a consequence of an unbalanced muscular growing?
Fat is a source of energy. Sugar is also a source of energy. Proteins, vitamins and minerals are essential for our life and we get most of them from our diet; we get most of our proteins from the meat that we consume. Some of the proteins are created by the body itself. In-situ proteins are created by condensation of amino acids under the influence of enzyme catalysts. But where and who assembles the new muscular cell? What happens if the demand of the physical effort or strain is not met?
Each specialized cell is created by its corresponding specialized tissue. The muscle cell is made predominantly by protein. Proteins are created at demand when the muscle is strain. The new muscle cells are formed by little corpuscles called satellite cells that are stored locally in the muscular mass. But the excessive hypertrophy generates more protein so called myostatin which is known to supress the further grow of the local satellite cells; if the muscle demand still continues and the needs are not met by the hypertrophy, then the excessive myostatin can start to stimulates various other organs then the muscle tissue itself who becomes unable to provide more resources for its further grow. Then a new protein cell that is meant to contribute to the numerical increase of muscle cells might be created somewhere else, by the various organs, which might even plan to transport it through the circulation to set up new muscle cells.
'Cancer' could then appear in a normal person at demand; when the muscle is excessively stimulated, and it gets enough hypertrophy for the amount of resources obtained, but produces enough myostatin,to supresses the satellite cells but still new muscle cells are needed. Could be this a mechanism for cancer?
Could ‘cancer' originally be meant to become additional muscle tissue and Is ‘cancer' a physiological mechanism meant to develop new muscle cells?
Could be the unbalance between the need and supply with new muscle cells at the origin of cancer?