Elaine's Story - Daner's Hope Foundation
funding and supporting human cannabis research
human cannabis research, cannabis research, marijuana research, medical cannabis, medical marijuana, cancer research, cbd, cbd oil, human research, nonprofit, cannabinoids
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Elaine’s Story

        Although the images below are not one of my most attractive photo ops, to me, it represents a very important part of my determination to help researchers bring cannabis to the forefront of our medical community.

        I have had 5 squamous cell carcinoma spots on my legs that required biopsies and surgeries. Each surgery costs between $1600-2000.

        While traveling to Colorado with my brother Daner on the first trip to get the oils for him, I decided to purchase a gram of the oil for myself. I had another spot on my lower leg that had been biopsied and I was scheduled for surgery in three weeks. The oil only cost $50, so I thought, “why not try it.” I used the cannabis oil directly on my cancer spot and covered it with a waterproof bandage. I changed the bandage every two to three days. Within 14 days it was gone.

        In the first photo you can clearly see the infected area that was scabbed over due to the biopsy. The second is after 14 days using the cannabis oil and the third photo is my leg now where the spot was located. Since that time, I have had 5 more spots pop up. They are all gone because of my use of the oil. So in conclusion, the first five spots, with surgery and scars, cost me around $10,000 and the last 5 spots, with no surgery or scars, all under $50, as I still have a little over half of a gram left. Each “treatment” was only a tiny dot, – perhaps a third of the size of a tic-tac. Absolutely Amazing!


Thank you for reading my story,
Best wishes to you,


*Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) is an uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells arising in the squamous cells, which compose most of the skin’s upper layers (the epidermis). SCCs often look like scaly red patches, open sores, elevated growths with a central depression, or warts; they may crust or bleed. They can become disfiguring and sometimes deadly if allowed to grow. An estimated 700,000 cases of SCC are diagnosed each year in the US, and between 3,900 and 8,800 people died from the disease in the US in 2012. Incidence of the disease has increased up to 200 percent in the past three decades in the US.