Tag : serrapeptase
Tag : serrapeptase
How many Serrapeptase capsules or tablets should you consume daily? This is one of the most common questions associated with this systemic enzyme, but unfortunately, this question doesn’t seem to have a clear-cut answer. Sources online seem to disagree with each other, and even product labels can’t be trusted to say the same thing.
But if there is one thing that everyone can agree upon, it’s that for the most part, Serrapeptase is completely safe. As a result, overdosing on it is nearly impossible. (Unless you happen to suffer from a bleeding disorder, but that’s another story!)
With that in mind, can we deduce the correct dosage of Serrapeptase?
According to WebMD, the following doses have been studied in scientific research: 10 mg of Serrapeptase 3 times on the day before a surgery, once after a surgery and 3 times daily for 5 consecutive days post-surgery.
But what if you don’t need a surgery and would like to experience the benefits of Serrapeptase on a long term scale? Well, once again, it varies on the products, and on the condition(s) that you are targeting. Most people recommend that you start with 1 capsule, 3 times a day on a an empty stomach. Once again, we can’t stress enough the importance of taking Serrapeptase and other systemic enzyme supplements on an empty stomach. Remember — they aren’t digestive enzyme supplements!
But here’s the thing: This dosage isn’t set in stone. Start slowly, but if you don’t notice any change after a few days, increase your dosage. Some people take as many as 30 capsules a day and are still alive and breathing! (And doing better than ever, too.) If you’re unsure or worried or would like to receive another opinion on this topic, then don’t hesitate to consult with your doctor before increasing the dosage.
If you know anything about systemic enzymes, chances are that you have at least heard of Serrapeptase. The latter is an enzyme that is produced by the Serratia bacteria located in the intestines of silkworms. Sounds delicious, doesn’t it?
Don’t be too quick to judge. Because of this enzyme’s wonderful ability to destroy dead tissue, it has become prevalent in clinical settings all over Europe and Asia since its discovery in the early 1970’s. Imagine this: An enzyme which allows silkworms to eat their own protective cocoons and digest them without any trouble before flying away, used in clinical settings all over Europe and Asia.
You’re probably wondering what is wrong with people at this point. What kind of magic can this enzyme possibly do for people to hold it in such high regard?
Well let us tell you that the magic this enzyme performs is unlike anything else. Because of Serrapeptase’s ability to ‘eat’ dead tissue (while keeping live tissue intact) and its ability to bind itself in the human plasma without losing any of its magic, this enzyme is recognized for its powerful anti-inflammatory and anti-fibrotic properties. As a result, it is used to alleviate a number of conditions that are directly related to inflammation and fibrosis. Arteriosclerosis, throat infections, sinusitis, pulmonary fibrosis and bronchitis are just a few of the many conditions that can be alleviated with Serrapeptase.
But here’s the (other) good news: With reduced inflammation also comes reduced pain. Since Serrapeptase is able to block the release of pain-inducing amines from inflamed tissues, it essentially leads to reduced pain in the affected area(s). And people still have a reason to doubt this magical enzyme?
Serrapeptase deserves the recognition that it has received these past few decades. If you’re still doubting this systemic enzyme’s effects, here’s what we recommend: Try it anyway. At this point, what do you have to lose? Or more like, what do you have to gain? 😉
Remember when we said that inflammation can be both good and bad? Well it turns out that fibrin is the same.
In its purest form, fibrin is a good protein. In fact, it’s more than good — it’s essential. Just like inflammation is a necessary part of your body’s self-healing process, so is fibrin. But here’s the thing: It too can get out of hand, and when it does, things can get really bad.
When, for a reason or another, your body becomes unable to break off fibrin the way it should, then your body responds by kick-starting a vicious circle of inflammation. In some people, too much fibrin can also lead to what are commonly known as blood clots, which can in turn lead to more serious problems. (When blood clots end up travelling to your lungs, then you know that something is really bad.)
Excess fibrin in the blood is never a good thing. But here’s the good news: Systemic enzyme therapy can help with that too.
In our body, plasmin is the enzyme responsible for the fibrin removal process. What most people don’t know until it’s too late, however, is that the more you age, the less plasmin your body produces. As a result, the higher your fibrin levels increase.
Because fibrin is a protein and most systemic enzyme blends are made up of protein-digesting enzymes that act like plasmin (Serrapeptase being the most common one with Nattokinase being the second), supplementing your body with systemic enzymes is one of the best things that you can do for it. Not only will they clean up excess fibrin from your blood — they will also alleviate and prevent a number of health issues in the process.
For a healthier and more enjoyable life, we recommend systemic enzyme therapy.
Categories: Health Benefits
Serrapeptase is more than a word that is difficult to spell and pronounce. Discovered in the early 1970’s, Serrapeptase is a systemic enzyme that is native to the digestive system of silkworms. Yuck, right?
Well maybe more people would be saying this if Serrapeptase wasn’t as useful as it is.
You might already know that silk is stronger than steel. The story behind the discovery of Serrapeptase involves silk and the ability of silkworms to melt holes out of their cocoons. It began with a question and it ended with a major discovery that continues to this day to affect the health of millions of people in a positive manner.
Just what kind of enzyme could destroy silk?
This was the question that scientists asked themselves. As it turned out, Serrapeptase–a systemic enzyme produced by the serratia bacteria–could. But as delighted scientists also came to realize soon enough, this enzyme’s dissolving power wasn’t only reserved for silk.
What makes Serrapeptase so amazing is its ability to only dissolve “dead” tissue — i.e. old fibrous layers that clog the lining of our arteries and causes a myriad of health issue. Unlike other enzymes, Serrapeptase doesn’t affect living tissue, and this is one of the reasons why it’s completely safe to ingest. (In other words, no side-effects are associated with it.)
Today, Serrapeptase is used in tandem with a healthy diet and lifestyle to enhance and maintain health. Though it is mainly used to treat fibrosis–the thickening or scarring of connective tissue–Serrapeptase is also known to be effective against inflammation and a myriad of other disease. This is due to its ability to break down dead tissue. Serrapeptase is most commonly sold as pills but it can also be found in liquid form.
Since its discovery in the early 70’s, Serrapeptase has quickly become one of the most talked about supplemental enzymes in the medical field. This is mostly due to its amazing anti-fibrin and anti-inflammation properties that alleviate a wide array of conditions. Often taken alone or with other enzymes in what are known as “blends”, the benefits of Serrapeptase extend across the whole spectrum of the human body.
But as is the case with every supplemental enzyme out there, caution should be taken and research should be done before making a decision involving the use of Serrapeptase. If you are here, then we can only assume that you are indeed doing your research properly, and for that we congratulate you. 😉
With that being said, one of the most pressing questions that you probably have concerning the usage of this supplemental enzyme is this one:
Are there any side effects associated with Serrapeptase?
While long term effects have not had any documentation, no side effects are currently associated with the daily consummation of Serrapeptase. However, it is good to know that Serrapeptase is not recommended for everyone.
Because of its blood thinning property, it is not recommended for people with bleeding disorders or people who are on a blood thinning medication to consume this supplement. Likewise, because of its anti-fibrin property, Serrapeptase may interfere with blood clotting post-surgery. Therefore, the consummation of Serrapeptase should be halted a few days, if not weeks, prior to a surgery.
Enzymes are the catalyst of every reaction in your body. As your body tries to overcome the myriad of challenges thrown at it on a daily basis it needs enzymes to do so. As you grow older your body stops producing a lot of the systemic enzymes needed, which can result in many health issues such as pain, inflammation, feeling miserable, etc.
Here are some of the things your body does that requires Enzymes:
Don’t forget that enzymes are living! So it is important you find a company that has made sure the enzymes are manufactured properly and effective.
Categories: Systemic Enzymes