Serrapeptase as a COX-2 inhibitor and its use to reduce Artery Blockage
|Serrapeptase a modern marvel in cardiac research!||Darrell Miller||04/15/06|
April 15, 2006 08:49 PM
Author: Darrell Miller (email@example.com)
Subject: Serrapeptase a modern marvel in cardiac research!
| When a silkworm is breaking through its cocoon it much to weak to muscle its way through with out help. The Silkworm has a special bacteria call serratia living within its self and this bacteria produces Serrapeptase which burns a hole out of the cocoon. The Serrapeptase enzyme breads down or dissolves dead tissue like silk. |
Dr. Hans Nieper (1928-1998) used Serrapeptase as an arterial blockage treatment for patients in Germany.
Recent research has discovered that the Serrapeptase enzyme can break down fibrinoid layers in the arteries and possibly reverse blockage and narrowing of the arteries. Unlike most enzymes, Serrapeptase affects only non-living tissue and does not effect tissues that have live cells. Given time Serrapeptase could help restore blood flow and oxygen to vital organs and the brain.
Serrapeptase is also a natural COX-2 inhibitor, a natural pain killer, parts of Asia and Europe have been using Serrapeptase instead of the traditional steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs prescribed now a days. As time goes on we will learn more and more about this enzyme and its capabilities.