quantumfirststudy.com Review:

Quantum First Study - A research study for newly diagnosed patients with acute myeloid leukemia (AML) and FLT3-ITD gene mutation. Learn more.

  • https://quantumfirststudy.com/en/about-study About | QuANTUM-First Study - A clinical trial for newly diagnosed patients with acute myeloid leukemia (AML) and the FLT3-ITD genetic mutation that 33% of AML patients have. Learn more.
  • https://quantumfirststudy.com/en/qualify Do I qualify? | QuANTUM-First Study - You may be eligible to participate if you are between 18-75 years of age, have AML, and also have the FLT3-ITD genetic mutation. Learn more.
  • https://quantumfirststudy.com/en/about-aml About AML & FLT3-ITD | QuANTUM-First Study - This clinical trial is meant for patients with AML who have the FLT3-ITD genetic mutation that makes the cancer more difficult to treat. Learn more.
  • https://quantumfirststudy.com/en/faq Frequently Asked Questions | QuANTUM-First Study - Get answers to important questions about the QuANTUM-First Study, quizartinib, and other questions about clinical trials.

    Country:, North America, US

    City: -122.2103 Washington, United States

  • Buyer - Best Product EVER!

    I ordered this after trying a kong, a rubber mitt, a flea comb & 2 different size furminators to take care of the hair coming off of my American bulldog after reading a review on another website. This is hands down the best tool I've ever seen to get rid of all the hair shedding from a short-haired double-coated dog! Well worth the money after spending an obscene amount on items that didn't deliver on what they promised to do. To look at the SleekEZ it doesn't look like much. Just a block of wood with a saw blade attached to it. But, boy does it work! I'm extremely pleased!

  • F. Denise Roe - So glad Aurora is back.

    I get so lost in Charlie Harris's books. She picked up with out missing a beat. Keep it up, can't wait for more.

  • Dianne - Didn't notice any effect good or bad

    I used the entire bottle of Cellfood and noticed no difference in my energy level or my overall health. My low rating, though, is not because it didn't benefit me; it's not unusual for different people to try the same product and experience different results. My low rating is due to what appears to me to be a rather sketchy backstory for this product. I've done quite a bit of research, and I could find no references to a Nobel laureate named Everett Storey as the company claims. Furthermore, according to courts.ca.gov, 'Everett Storey' is a trademarked name, "NuScience had been granted trademark registration for “Cellfood,” “Everett Storey,” and “Deutrosulfazyme." Now, companies have been known to make up colorful stories to advertise their products, but if Cellfood is so great, why not tell the truth about its creator(s)? Why make up such an elaborate lie? I'm not saying that Cellfood isn't a legitimate product or that it doesn't work; however, its ineffectiveness for me combined with what I learned researching 'Everett Storey', make me very skeptical.