With So Many Serrapeptase Benefits, Does It Offer Something for Everyone?
Have you heard of serrapeptas, the so-called butterfly enzyme? Not many people have. Even those who are familiar with the whole field of alternative health and nutritional supplements come up with blank stares when it’s mentioned. Also called serrapeptidase or serratio peptidase, its list of benefits is extensive enough that it almost begins to approach panacea status.
Serrapeptase is an enzyme the silkworm moth employs to dissolve its tough, proteinaceous cocoon in order to break free to the outside world. It’s now produced in nice sterile labs without the involvement of any insects, and potentially offers humans a similar liberation from quite a long list of ailments which have unneeded, non-living protein as a contributing or causative factor.
That means serrapeptidase positively impacts inflammation (acute as well as chronic), edema, pain, blood clots, fibroids, cysts, scar tissue of all types, mucous, and even arterial blockage. Within these categories are dozens and dozens of human complaints which could show improvement — have shown improvement in clinical studies. while it may not work for everyone, millions of people nevertheless could find themselves pain free, their arteries unclogged, their arthritis relieved, their lungs cleared, their scar tissue dissolved, their fibroids and cysts eliminated, etc., all thanks to serrapaptase benefits.
For inflammation alone, serrapeptase looms as an extremely helpful potential ally when you consider the fact that chronic internal inflammation is now understood as instrumental in virtually all our degenerative health problems from heart and artery disease to diabetes to Alzheimer’s and many more.
Serrapeptase has been known, studied and widely prescribed in Europe and Asia for the better part of 30 years. It was introduced to the United States in the late 1990s but not many people have heard of it yet. It’s said to be a standard for care in Germany, where one of its early promoters, Dr. Hans Nieper, used it for chelation of clogged arteries and found it faster and more effective than EDTA. Where time and other conditions allow, imagine being able to take a plaque-reducing course of serrapeptase rather than waiting your turn to go under the knife.
And unlike nearly any pharmaceutical you can name, side effects were virtually non-existent for serrapeptase in the various clinical trials (mostly done in Europe and Asia), though a few side effects have been reported anecdotally. This makes the myriad serrapeptase benefits all the more attractive and beneficial.
Source by Ellen Parrish