Posted: 22 May 2024 By:  Reading time: minutes remaining

Testicular Cancer Causes And What To Do About It

Learn about natural testicular cancer causes. Find out what testicular cancer is and how your emotional trauma might be behind it. And discover 9 remedies you can use to defeat it for good.


Legal Notice

The information is presented for educational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, prescribe treat or cure cancer.This information is not intended as medical advice, please refer to a qualified healthcare professional.

The Purpose Of The Testicles

Testicles are oval-shaped glands that sit in a sac that hangs behind the penis. The main job of testicles is to make and store sperm and produce testosterone. Testosterone is the male hormone that changes the body during puberty.

After puberty, the testicles produce millions of sperms a day. Sperm mixes with a white, milky substance to make semen. It takes 72 hours for the sperms produced by the testes to mature.

The testes produce as much as 12 trillion sperms in a male's lifetime. A single ejaculation can release 400 million sperms.

Each testis separates it into several hundred small segments called lobules. Every lobule contains several tightly coiled tubes called seminiferous tubules.

Anatomy of a testicule

Anatomy of the testicle, picture by OpenStax College

They consist of testosterone and sperm-producing cells. Seminiferous tubules store germ cells. Each testis may contain up to 900 tubules.

The scrotum keeps the testes and sperm at the correct temperature.It sits outside the body because it is too hot for the sperms inside the body.

If it becomes too cold outside the body, the cremaster muscle contracts. This move brings the testes closer to the body so that they can get warm.

A fibrous tissue called the tunica covers the tubules. Besides sperm, testicles also produce male hormones called androgens.

Androgens control how the male reproductive system grows. It is behind the development of masculine body features such as beards and deep voices. They also influence sexual functions.

So let's learn what testicle cancer is.

What Is Testicular Cancer?

Cancer starts when cells begin to grow out of control. Testicular cancer is rare. About 1 of every 250 males will get during their lifetime. The average age of a testicular cancer patient is about 33.

This disease affects mostly young and middle-aged men. But about 6% of cases occur in children and teens, and around 8% appear in men over the age of 55.

testicular cancer

About 1 of every 250 males get testicular cancer, picture by Manu5

A man's lifetime risk of dying from this cancer is low as it is easy to treat. The general 5-year survival rate for men with testicular cancer is 95%.

Signs and symptoms of testicular cancer include:

  • A lump or enlargement in either testicle

  • A feeling of heaviness in the scrotum

  • Ache in the abdomen or groin

  • A sudden collection of fluid in the scrotum

  • Pain or discomfort in a testicle or the scrotum

  • Back pain

The testicles consist of many types of cells. More than 90% of cancers of the testis begin in cells known as germ cells. These cells make sperm. The main types of germ cell tumors in the testicles are seminomas and non-seminomas.

So let's explore what seminomas are and then non-seminomas.

What Are Seminomas?

Seminoma is a germ cell tumor of the testicle. It tends to grow and spread slower than non-seminomas. The two main sub-types of these tumors are classical seminomas and spermatocytic seminomas.

classical seminomas manignified

Classical seminomas magnified, picture by Mattopaedia

More than 95% of seminomas are classical. These usually occur in men between 25 and 45. Spermatocytic seminoma is a rare type of cancer that occurs more often in older men.

So let's look at non-seminomas.

Non-seminomas Tumors Explained

Non-seminomas are more common in men between their late teens and early 30s. The four main types of non-seminomas are:

  • Embryonal carcinoma
  • Choriocarcinoma
  • Yolk sac carcinoma
  • Teratoma

Embryonal carcinoma is part of about 40% of testicular tumors. Pure embryonal carcinomas occur only in 3%- 4% of the time.

These tumors look like tissues of early embryos under a microscope. This type of non-seminoma tends to multiply and spread outside the testicle.

Yolk sac carcinoma cells look like the yolk sac of an early human embryo.

Choriocarcinoma is a rare and fast-growing type of testicular cancer in adults.

Embryonal carcinoma magnified

Embryonal carcinoma magnified, picture by Nephron

Teratomas are germ cell tumors that look like each of the three layers of a developing embryo. They develop in various tissues and organs, including hair, teeth, muscle, and bone.

Teratomas often grow in the tailbone, ovaries, and testicles, but can occur elsewhere in the body. Other forms of testicle cancers include stromal tumors and malignant mesothelioma

Stromal Tumors & Malignant Mesothelioma

Stromal tumors start in hormone-producing tissues, or stroma, of the testicles. These tumors are also known as gonadal stromal tumors. They make up less than 5% of adult testicular tumors.

The main types are Leydig cell tumors and Sertoli cell tumors. Leydig cells make male sex hormones, and Sertoli cells support and nourish sperm-making germ cells.

Leydig cell tumour magnified

Leydig cell tumor magnified, picture by Nephron

Malignant mesothelioma is cancer that occurs in the thin layer that covers most internal organs. Testicular mesothelioma develops in the tunica vaginalis testis, the membrane lining the testes.

There are many testicle cancer causes. One of them is stress. In this blog post, we will focus on the emotional cause of tumors. To learn other ways to prevent testicular cancer, please download our guide at the end of this blog post.

Emotional Testicular Cancer Causes

Stress is one major factor in the development of cancer. Suppressed anger is the most common trait in cancer patients.

anxious-avoidant attachment

Many cancer patients suffered from rejection by one or both parents in their childhood

Many cancer patients suffered from rejection by one or both parents in their childhood. Therefore they have a tremendous need for approval and acceptance. Because of their emotional wounds, they are more sensitive to stress.

Our thoughts and emotions have a powerful effect on our health. The German doctor Ryke Geerd Hamer found out how stress caused cancer after his son died. What he discovered was mind-blowing.

Hamer's Mind-blowing Cancer Discovery

Hamer worked as a doctor at a cancer clinic in Munich in Germany. He got testicular cancer after his son died. Before that, he had perfect health.

brain with electric signals

The brain initiates cancer in various organs and glands

So he wanted to know if emotional stress had anything to do with his cancer. Hamer then asked his cancer patients questions about their emotional distress. All his patients experienced different, unexpected conflict shocks before their cancer diagnosis.

Dr. Hamer collected brain scans, of all his patients. He discovered that different areas of the brain controlled various organs and glands. Hamer found out that every cancer has a distinct conflict shock.

Cancer Manifests After A Conflict Shock

A conflict shock is a traumatic experience that takes us off guard. At the moment of the trauma, the conflict shock impacts a specific, area in the brain. The subconscious mind analyzes the situation and then decides what program to run.

This connection happens in a split second on a subliminal level. The symptoms reveal how the brain analyzes the situation. Our past experiences, social conditioning, values, and beliefs, affect the interpretation.

On a brain CT-scan, you can see the impact visible as concentric rings. German New Medicine calls them Hamer Herds.

Brain pain

Cancer manifests after a conflict shock

Every biological program exists to support the organ during the crisis. The conflict runs in the psyche, the brain, and the organ at the same time.

Your brain can't see the difference between a real situation and an imagined one. So thinking about a problem can thus activate the same programs.

Hamer also discovered that the brain reacts differently if we are right or left handed. It determines whether the conflict impacts the right or left side of the brain. Or whether testicular cancer occurs on the right or left side of the body.

Hamer also learned that diseases run in two phases. The conflict-active stage initiates the moment we have the shock. And at the moment we resolve that conflict, we enter the healing stage.

So let's learn what happens in the body during the active conflict phase and then the healing stage.

Conflict Active-Phase Of Testicular Cancer

In the conflict active-phase, there is cell loss in the testicles. The body produces less testosterone, which results in lower sperm counts. Lasting conflict activity can cause infertility until you resolve the conflict.

testicular pain

A lump or enlargement in either testicle can be a sign of testicular cancer

Your condition becomes chronic if you don't resolve the conflict shock. Hamer calls it a hanging conflict. Many people have hanging conflicts with little or no symptoms. After the initial conflict period, the body starts the healing process.

The Healing Phase Of Testicular Cancer

In the healing phase of testicular cancer, the body creates new cells to fix the tissue loss. Healing symptoms are pain and swelling in the testicle.  

A testicular cyst also forms. This process takes nine months to complete if there are no further conflict relapses.


In the conflict-active phase the tumor stops growing

The cyst formation occurs in several steps:

First, a fluid-filled cyst forms at the site. Testicular cells then start to grow inside the cyst to restore the cell loss that happened before.  

The cyst attaches itself to nearby tissues to get access to the blood supply. After the first healing phase, the cyst has lost most of its fluid.

In the second stage of the healing process, the cyst becomes hard and releases itself from the nearby tissue.

The body boosts the creation of testosterone in the cancer patient with the help of the cyst. After the healing process is over, the organ or tissue is stronger than before.

Tumors that developed in the conflict-active phase stop growing. Microbes then break down the new cells that are no longer needed.

So let's explore the emotional explanation of testicular cancer.

The Emotional Cause Of Testicular Cancer

The biological conflict linked to the testicles is a loss conflict of a loved one. Or it can also be the fear of losing a person you hold dear. Constant self-blame following a break-up can also trigger it.

An argument, betrayal, or unfaithfulness of a partner or friend may also evoke it. A loss conflict only relates to a person or a pet and not material things.

Whether you're right- or left-handed will determine where your cancer will lodge. A right-handed man will respond with the left testicle if he has a loss conflict with his child or mother.

sad guy

Testicular cancer happens after a loss conflict

Or he can grow a tumor on his right testicle if he has a partner loss conflict. His partners include his life's partner as in wife, a friend, brother, sister, or father. Or it can also be his business partner.

The opposite will happen in a left-handed man. So the left testicle is a partner conflict, and the right testicle is a child/mother conflict.

Cancer can also spread to the germ cells, as I mentioned before.

Germ Cell Cancer Emotional Cause

The biological conflict linked to the germ cells is a profound loss conflict. This conflict is often because of the loss of a child. A testicular teratoma or germ cell tumor develops in the testicles during the struggle.

Hamer suffered a profound loss conflict before he developed testicular cancer. The Italian Crown prince Emanuel of Savoy shot Dr. Hamer's son Dirk. Three and a half months later Dirk died in the arms of Dr. Hamer. His biopsy revealed a testicular teratoma.

A lonely older man in the sunset

The biological conflict linked to the germ cells is a profound loss conflict

The biological purpose of the new germ cells is to speed up the reproduction process. This process makes the male better at replacing his lost offspring. Conventional medicine classifies it as a teratoma testicular cancer.  

The tunica vaginalis testis has another conflict shock than normal testicles.

Tunica Vaginalis Testis Emotional Cause

The tunica vaginalis testis is the layer covering the testicles. Its fluid-filled membrane aids the support and protection of the organ.

The biological conflict linked to tunica vaginalis testis is an attack against the testicles. It may occur after an accident in sports such as soccer or ice hockey. Or it can be because of an unexpected kick in the testicles.

Injured soccer player

The biological conflict linked to tunica vaginalis testis is an attack against the testicles

Verbal threats like "I am going to punch you in the balls!" could trigger this attack conflict. A testicular cancer diagnosis or surgery can feel like an attack against the organ.

The purpose of the rapid cell growth is to protect the testicles from further attacks. Prolonged conflict activity forms new cells which later becomes a lump. Conventional medicine sees the bump as a malignant testicular mesothelioma.


Testicles are oval-shaped glands that sit in a sac that hangs behind the penis.

Seminoma is a germ cell tumor of the testicle.

There are four main types of non-seminomas.

Stromal tumors start in hormone-producing tissues, or stroma, of the testicles.

Malignant mesothelioma is cancer that occurs in the thin layer that covers most internal organs.

Every cancer has a distinct conflict shock.

Each cancer has a conflict-active stage and a healing phase.

The biological conflict linked to the testicles is a loss conflict.

The biological conflict linked to the germ cells is a profound loss conflict.

The biological conflict linked to tunica vaginalis testis is an attack against the testicles.

How To Fix Testicular Cancer

1. Heal the loss conflict you experience earlier

2. Use 8 other natural remedies to stop your cancer

Action Steps

In this blog post you learned about testicular cancer causes. If you want to stop your testicular cancer, you need to heal the loss conflict you experienced earlier.

Can you think of someone you lost 6-24 months ago? If you don't resolve this problem, you might get stuck in the conflict-active phase.

Download The Testicular Cancer Healing Protocol to learn how to fix the loss conflict.

Discover a simple technique you can use to heal past emotional wounds and feel great again. *You will also learn 8 other causes of testicular cancer and how to treat it with natural remedies.

Learn How To Defeat Testicular Cancer For Good!

Download this free e-book to learn 9 natural remedies you can use to prevent testicular cancer.


About the author 

Simon Persson

Simon Persson is a holistic cancer blogger passionate about natural health remedies. When he is not blogging, he enjoys nature, cooking, sports, and learning about the latest gadgets on the market.

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