How Can Systemic Enzymes Help Fight Viruses?

We’ve said it before and we will keep saying it: Systemic enzymes are amazing. But what makes them so amazing (in our eyes at least) is their ability to alleviate a wide array of health conditions that plague millions of people worldwide. Unlike some other types of enzymes out there, their benefits extend across the entire spectrum of the human body. (Hence the word “systemic” in “systemic enzyme”.)

We covered inflammation first because systemic enzymes are mostly known to fight inflammation. But as we said above, it’s not the only thing that they can fight. You know those non-living diabolical little things that attach themselves to your DNA and replicate themselves with the intent to hurt you? Well systemic enzymes can fight them too.

Yes, we’re talking about viruses now, and no — they are completely different from bacteria. (But that’s another story.) As you may remember from science class (or not, we won’t judge you), a virus can only replicate itself by invading a living cell within your body. Once it has attached itself to a cell and entered it, the virus takes control of it by releasing its DNA. As a result, the cell is forced to replicate the virus until it eventually dies. Gruesome, no?

But here’s the thing: For a virus to be able to replicate its DNA without trouble, its protein cell wall must be totally intact. And do you know what just happens to have the ability to disrupt a virus’ protein cell wall?

You guessed right — systemic enzymes. Not only are systemic enzymes amazing. They are also very, very smart. In other words, they are able to differentiate between the proteins that should be in your body and the proteins that shouldn’t be in your body.

Remember this next time the flu season rears its ugly head!

Categories: Health Benefits