Posted BY: Jasmine | NwoReport
Far and away the most common question I get from those who took one of the COVID-19 vaccines is: “How do I get this out of my body.” The mRNA and adenoviral DNA products were rolled out with no idea of how or when the body would ever break down the genetic code. The synthetic mRNA carried on lipid nanoparticles appears to be resistant to breakdown by human ribonucleases by design so the product would be long-lasting and produce the protein product of interest for a considerable time period.
This would be an advantage for a normal human protein being replaced in a rare genetic deficiency state (e.g., alpha-galactosidase in Fabry’s disease). However, it is a big problem when the protein is the pathogenic SARS-CoV-2 spike. The adenoviral DNA (Janssen) should be broken down by deoxyribonuclease, however, this has not been exhaustively studied.
This leaves the dissolution of spike protein as a therapeutic goal for the vaccine injured. With respiratory infection, the spike is processed and activated by cellular proteases including transmembrane serine protein 2, cathepsin, and furin. With vaccination, these systems may be avoided by systemic administration and the production of spike protein within cells. As a result, the pathogenesis of vaccine injury syndromes is believed to be driven by the accumulation of spike protein in cells, tissues, and organs.
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Nattokinase is an enzyme is produced by fermenting soybeans with the bacteria Bacillus subtilis var. natto and has been available as an oral supplement. It degrades fibrinogen, factor VII, cytokines, and factor VIII and has been studied for its cardiovascular benefits. Out of all the available therapies I have used in my practice and among all the proposed detoxification agents, I believe nattokinase and related peptides hold the greatest promise for patients at this time.
Tanikawa et al. examined the effect of nattokinase on the spike protein of SARS-CoV-2. In the first experiment, they demonstrated that spike was degraded in a time and dose-dependent manner in a cell lysate preparation that could be analogous to a vaccine recipient. The second experiment demonstrated that nattokinase degraded the spike protein in SARS-CoV-2 infected cells. This was reproduced in a similar study done by Oba and colleagues in 2021.