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Sadly, while performing very decent “science” and making patentable discoveries in the battle against cancer, Dr Jonathan Nyce allegedly ALSO collected money from pet owners for treatments stemming from his research, and bankrolling further research through his various companies.

No need to go into very much detail because better-researched data exists below: But needless to say, it calls into question the legitimacy of his research and intent by introducing significant bias.

Here’s the latest on this.

Source:  https://www.veterinarypracticenews.com/man-busted-for-hawking-fake-canine-cancer-drugs/?en_click=1&utm_campaign=2020-02-11&utm_medium=email&utm_source=newsletter&utm_content=feature

Man busted for hawking fake canine cancer drugs

The accused is facing 32 years in prison and $1.25 million in fines for charges related to a years-long con.

dhea researcher jailedA Pennsylvania man is accused of scamming the owners of terminally ill pets out of hundreds of thousands of dollars with the promise of “cancer-curing” drugs.

Jonathan Nyce of Collegeville, Penn., has been charged by indictment with wire fraud and the interstate shipment of misbranded animal drugs for allegedly selling fake canine cancer-curing medications online.

The indictment accuses Nyce of fabricating several companies beginning in 2012, including Canine Care, ACGT, and CAGT, through which he claimed the development of drugs for treating and “curing” canine cancer.

It is alleged these drugs, which were marketed under the names “Tumexal” and “Naturasone,” comprised bulk ingredients, which were blended and packaged by the accused at a facility in Pennsylvania.

“The defendant’s alleged conduct here is shameful,” says William M. McSwain, U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. “As any dog owner will tell you—myself included—pets quickly become part of the family. When they become sick, caring owners look for hope, often doing everything they can to keep their beloved pets alive and well.

“The defendant is charged with taking advantage of that nurturing instinct in the worst way possible by defrauding pet owners and giving them false hope they might be able to save their dying pet. That is both cruel and illegal, and now the defendant will face the consequences.”

Source:  https://www.veterinarypracticenews.com/man-busted-for-hawking-fake-canine-cancer-drugs/?en_click=1&utm_campaign=2020-02-11&utm_medium=email&utm_source=newsletter&utm_content=feature

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Dr Erik Johnson

Dr Erik Johnson is a Marietta, Georgia Veterinarian with a practice in small animal medicine. He graduated from University of Georgia with his Doctorate in 1991. Dr Johnson is the author of several texts on Koi and Pond Fish Health and Disease as well as numerous articles on dog and cat health topics.

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