Updated March 2016 – For more information on GcMAF, please join the GcMAF and GcMAF Cancer forums on Facebook – they are closed groups, so you have to wait for your membership to be confirmed. They contain up-to-date information on sources of GcMAF, and also feedback and contributions by people who are using GcMAF.
Update 8 May 2014: Bravo Probiotics (the maker of GcMAF yoghurt) now have a new EasyKit that contains powdered colostrum – it signficantly cuts the time needed to make the yoghurt and also the cost of the yoghurt as liquid colostrum is very expensive.
Updated 22 March with new, cheaper source of liquid colostrum in the UK
Updated 16 March 2014 with information on yoghurt makers, and links to more recent posts on Bravo Probiotic
Updated 20 Feb 2014: Please note that there is a difference between the propagating process for Maf 314 and Bravo Probiotic. For Bravo: Compound 1 must be cultured afresh each time from the powder and not from the yoghurt. Compound 1 contains GcMAF. Compound 2 can have a life-cycle of up to 8 weeks. Therefore it is necessary to buy the Bravo Probiotic culture if you want to do this properly, you can’t rely on a culture that is a year old (like I have). I highly-recommend buying a culture from Bravo – that way, you know that the GcMAF and probiotics are active.
Updated 26 January 2014 with more photos about the ideal vs the actual real-life process of making GcMAF yoghurt, and observations from the Fulda Integrative Conference 2013.
And there are 3 videos on how to make Bravo Probiotic, check out: http://www.bravoprobiotic.com/index.php/storage-of-products/9-sezione1/6-2-how-to-prepare-bravo-probiotic
I’ve blogged previously about GcMAF, a protein in our immune system.
GcMAF stands for glycoprotein macrophage activating factor.
GcMAF activates macrophages (white blood cells that eat cancer cells). However, viruses and malignant cells like cancer send out an enzyme called Nagalase that blocks production of GcMAF.