By the end of the twenty-first century, cancer, a noncommunicable disease, will be the leading cause of death among both men and women, surpassing the most common causes: heart disease and stroke. Of roughly 18 million incidences, approximately 9 million will lead to death [1]. With the rising incidences of cancer in both developing and advanced countries, the necessity for alternative types of therapies for prevention and intervention before and during treatments has grown immensely. There have been countless promising theories and hypotheses that have been developed to evaluate the efficiency of altering one’s diet to include micronutrients and antioxidants to contribute to the prevention of cancer [2]. While other factors, such as alcohol consumption and smoking, act on cancer amplification, eventually leading to death, it has been suggested that preventing cancer through the diet has accounted for a percentage of those who have cancer [2]. Since any food that a person eats can 2have direct impact on their health, patients tend to gravitate toward popular diets, such as the vegan, ketogenic, Paleolithic, and alkaline, that might contribute to their survival [3]. Some believe that combined with general treatments, natural substances can target cells within the body to elicit effects [4].