What Are The Benefits of Serrapeptase?


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? 😉

Categories: Serrapeptase