Fenbendazole vs Mebendazole: What is the Difference?

Fenbendazole for Humans

Fenbendazole (also known as fenben) is a veterinary medication used to treat parasites and worms such as tapeworms, hookworms, roundworms, and whipworms, in animals. It is commonly used under brand names like Panacur C and Safe-Guard.


Recently, researchers have been experimenting with fenbendazole for humans cancer. Though the studies are limited, what researchers have found so far is promising for cancer patients. Many cancer patients have been following the Fenbendazole for cancer Protocol.

However, fenbendazole isn’t the only worming medication that has the potential to fight cancer. Researchers have also been studying how Mebendazole, a drug that can treat worms in humans, could be just as, or even more, effective at shrinking tumors and killing cancer cells.

Here’s what you need to know about each of these medications:

Fenbendazole vs. Mebendazole


Fenbendazole is part of a larger group of drugs known as benzimidazole, which are anthelmintic drugs (i.e., drugs that kill parasitic worms). Another benzimidazole is mebendazole, which can be prescribed to humans with certain gut infections, including threadworms, whipworms, hookworms, and roundworms.

These two drugs are similar in that they both eliminate parasitic worms, but there is a difference. Mebendazole is approved for human consumption by the FDA, while fenbendazole is only approved for veterinary use and has not been approved for human use.

Although studies are limited, researchers have found mebendazole to have anti-cancer properties like fenbendazole. It stops worms from absorbing glucose, which they need to grow. Researchers have found that it can also prevent cancer cells from absorbing glucose, keeping them from expanding.

While fenbendazole for human cancer has gained more popularity with some interesting fenbendazole cancer success stories, some research suggests mebendazole might be more effective for treating different types of tumors. For example, research studies have shown that mebendazole could be more effective for brain, prostate, and ovarian cancers. 

What Does Science Say About How Fenben Works for Cancer?


A few studies have explored how Fenbendazole for humans can work alongside traditional cancer therapies to decrease cancer cells. For example, one study found that it may be effective in inhibiting the glucose intake of cancer cells, which could help prevent their growth and spread. Additionally, the drug has been shown to interfere with multiple cellular pathways in cancer patients, which could further impede the cancer cells’ ability to survive and replicate.

The positive results of research on fenbendazole for cancer mean the drug could be repurposed for treating human ailments, including cancer. Fenbendazole for humans could save a considerable amount of time and money in developing new cancer-fighting drugs. 

Is Fenbendazole Safe for Humans?


Fenbendazole for humans is considered safe because of its low toxicity and high safety margin, as indicated by limited studies. However, it is important to remember that the FDA has not approved it.

To determine the proper dosage of Fenbendazole for humans, studies have shown that a single oral dose of up to 2,000 mg per person or multiple doses of 500 mg per person for 10 days are generally safe. It’s important to note that these are only general guidelines, and the appropriate dosage may vary depending on each person’s specific cancer.

Reposted from: https://healnavigator.com/blog/fenbendazole-for-humans-vs-mebendazole/

Related: 

Ivermectin vs Fenbendazole for Cancer



Safe-Guard Dewormer for Cancer



How To Use Fenbendazole for Cancer

It can be taken as a single dose in the morning, with or without food. 

It may be best to place the powdered substance directly in your mouth and chase it down with a flavored drink such as cranberry juice as it does not dissolve well in any liquids. You could also try to mix it into a smoothie, greens drink, or something else. 

Fenbendazole for Cancer Dosage

One box of three packets will last a week on the beginning dose since you take one packet per day for three straight days and then take FOUR DAYS OFF. Example: Take the Fenbendazole only on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday each week. 

Those with later-stage cancers may choose to take 2-3 packets per day and take no days off!

Do not follow the weight-dependent dosing (for dogs) that is given on the back of the packaging!

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