Hi Karl. I’m really happy for you that you made it through cancer. As you put on weight it’s natural that your fat deposits on your chest became bigger too. Also, the medications probably messed up your hormones. Definitely, a healthy diet and regular exercises would be helpful. I recommend you to consult your condition with a doctor to establish if you have just fat on your chest (pseudo gynecomastia) or some hormonal changes in your breast tissue (gynecomastia). As there are different medicines for both conditions you will be better off knowing what exactly you have.
Dermatologic: alopecia, urticaria, skin rashes, toxic epidermal necrolysis, erythema multiforme, erythema nodosum, fixed drug eruption, lichen planus, pustular reaction, systemic lupus erythematoses, bullous reactions, including Stevens-Johnson syndrome, photosensitive dermatitis, photosensitivity reactions, including rare cases resembling porphyria cutanea tarda (pseudoporphyria) or epidermolysis bullosa. If skin fragility, blistering or other symptoms suggestive of pseudoporphyria occur, treatment should be discontinued and the patient monitored.
During the 2nd half of this study, the experimenters put some fatty acids into the body. The fatty acids blocked the GH release. This is why Hakker has always claimed that one should not eat carbs, since the back building block of carbs, sugars, turns into acids. However, based on that logic, we should say to avoid any fatty foods, since the basic building block of adipose tissues or fats, is fatty acids. Some author also stated that glucose and insulin also inhibits the release of GH, so the basic idea is just don’t eat to let the GH do its work.