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Remedies & Protocols for victims of CoV-19 vaccine

Avalon

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NOT MEDICAL ADVICE
I'm going to summarize some protocols here. There is no set protocol for avoiding covid 19 vaccine injury. What I have found in the following links below is this. Some suggest staying on the ivermectin protocol before and after vaccination is the way to go. They basically treat the vaccine like you had the virus and say injury can be avoided by using the covid protocol before and after vax. We all have the protocol from the ivermectin link and its in one of the links below.


covid protocol thread


There is also some compelling studies on pine needle tea. The study is below in the links. You can use an extract or drink tea or do both. Extracts can be powerful but there may be merit to doing both tea and extract. One extract also has star anise in it and that looks like a promising addition to pine needle.


Updated information about spike protein mechanism and how to treat vaccine damage and Long Covid:
The first image is spike protein/crystal aggregates found in humanized rats spontaneously.
The next image is those materials deposited in the eyes of long covid patients, you can see them under a blacklight.
The final image is calcium phosphate crystals in a biological system, they look identical to these crystals and have the same fluorescence depending on what crystalline form they are in.
It seems the spike protein causes deposition of iron/calcium phosphate materials which integrate with the nerves and the brain.
These can overgrow and cause symptoms of neuroferritinopathy/brain iron overload and/or calcinosis/vascular calcification/brain calcification/freys syndrome.
Rapid Treatment:
30mg melatonin / 500mg nicotinic acid - look up niatonin method
2000mg 3x a day IP-6 - iron binding
1000mg curcumin with black pepper 3x a day - iron binding
Sodium Thiosulfate 1tsp a day - calcium binding


This pine needle, star anise tincture just came back in stock on Etsy and goes fast.


Pine needle teas are all over Etsy


In one of the links below is some compelling info on the hydrogen peroxide nebulizing Lucdiver has talked about.

Everyone has to read and decide for themselves. My personal plan if anyone in the family has to be vaxxed is they will have both Benadryl and ibuprofen in their blood at the time the vax is given. Find the interesting info and studies on covid and ibuprofen in one of the threads below. There is a reason Fauci told us not to take it. :mad:
Benadryl will not stop a full blow anaphylactic reaction but it could help with hives and other allergic issues . Two people in my work area ended up in the ER with allergic reactions after the Pfizer vax. We will also do the ivermectin protocol and pine needle extracts an teas.

There is lots of other good info in this thread for other protocols.





This is mostly herbal based



So I am going to put this out there. You guys have to read and decide. If you take ibuprofen and its in your blood before the vax it can possibly affect how the vaccine works. It can slow down the inflammation from the spike protein. for yourselves. Read and decide.

This whole study is interesting but skip to 5 and 6 . So this is why Fauci tell us not to take Ibuprofen. It helps
Read this study vvvvvvvvv
 
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the_shootist

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Great stuff Avalon! You're doing God's work! :oriental:
 

Avalon

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Great stuff Avalon! You're doing God's work! :oriental:
those links were really good Shoti. I had to search most on Duck Duck go but google forgot to block a few :) There seems to be several schools of thought on the vaccine detox. Once we come up with something that looks reasonable everyone needs to already have the stuff it in the house. The pine needle tea is one I want to follow.
 

the_shootist

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those links were really good Shoti. I had to search most on Duck Duck go but google forgot to block a few :) There seems to be several schools of thought on the vaccine detox. Once we come up with something that looks reasonable everyone needs to already have the stuff it in the house. The pine needle tea is one I want to follow.
Yeah, I'm familiar with the pine needle tea one....up until recently I've always hated pine needles
 

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I've heard some good things about lcystine if you can't get NAC. Any thoughts on it avalon?
 

Avalon

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I've heard some good things about lcystine if you can't get NAC. Any thoughts on it avalon?
I been going down the rabbit hole on glutathione and NAC. Its complex because both covid and the vaccine strip your glutathione levels and that can be deadly. I think it might be a supplement that you take to get levels up and take pre and post vaccination or during covid but not take long-term. Not everyone can take it as several here have experienced heart arrhythmias. Its a valid concern.. It can also affect zinc levels taken long term. For those who can not take NAC there are some other safer things to raise glutathione levels.. One thing seems to be consistent that if you get covid or the vaccine it destroys glutathione levels so replenishing them is crucial. I did some reading and it looks like l cystine also creates glutathione. The one difference is it does not seem to penetrate the brain, blood barrier as well but it does do wonders for the lungs and raise glutathione levels. Taking straight glutathione for covid purposes does not absorb as well as NAC. Amino acids are complex!! They feed off each other and people need to understand them. They need to be checked against each other and prescription meds. I take L-glutamine and it has been a miracle for some long standing stomach issues so I am a believer in amino acid. I'm wondering if taking a balanced amino complex with all the aminos in them would be a wise move. So far NAC is still available and so is glutathione and l cystine. If they get NAC off the shelves I fear all amino acids will follow.
some supplements to raise glutathione levels for those who can not take NAC

Some other studies looking at its health effects have used it in injection form or as a treatment inhaled into the lungs.

Certain other supplements may boost your body's production of glutathione, such as:

Can you get glutathione naturally from foods?​

Your body doesn't seem to absorb glutathione well from foods. However, certain foods high in amino acids that contain sulfur may help boost your levels. These include:

  • Unprocessed meat
  • Garlic
  • Broccoli
  • Asparagus
  • Avocados
  • Spinach

What are the risks of taking glutathione?​

Side effects. Taking glutathione long-term has been linked to lower zinc levels. Inhaled glutathione may trigger asthma attacks in people who have asthma. Symptoms may include wheezing.
 
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brosil

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Avalon Healthcare, LLC. providing contract nursing services to area hospitals. You can do it, Avalon!
 

Avalon

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Avalon Healthcare, LLC. providing contract nursing services to area hospitals. You can do it, Avalon!
I am not a nurse. I do cardiovascular testing. I am DONE with healthcare.! What tiny bit of me that was holding on went down the drain with that disgusting video of the Administrative staff trying to figure out how they could pump their covid numbers and scare people into taking the vaccine. I suspect this has been going on in hospitals since day 1. How can we pump numbers? How can we scare people into lockdown, masks and the vaccine? Where the hell did the flu go? Covid is real and it is scary for some people but what hospitals have been compliant to is criminal.
 

Avalon

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Yeah, I'm familiar with the pine needle tea one....up until recently I've always hated pine needles
I'm going down the rabbit hole of pine needle!!! I found what we need and its sold out everywhere. Will keep looking.
 
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glutathione instead as that is the amino acid that needs replaced.
Its complex because both covid and the vaccine strip your glutathione levels and that can be deadly.
I'm feeling at 100%... back to health. Breathing is no long labored. It's been 7 months. I'm wondering if my glutathione levels are back up?

Is there a test for that?
Covid is real and it is scary for some people but what hospitals have been compliant to is criminal.
You do what you get paid to do... follow the money!
 

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I'm going down the rabbit hole of pine needle!!! I found what we need and its sold out everywhere. Will keep looking.
Any species of pine? We have Australian and Blue Spruce in the backyard.

New needles, old?
 

Avalon

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Any species of pine? We have Australian and Blue Spruce in the backyard.

New needles, old?
hold on.. I'm trying to contact a Etsy seller who has perfect product but is out of stock. I have been reading about extractions and instead of tea a herbal extract is the way to go. Another herb called star anise is the perfect balance. I found one reputable seller on eBay also sold out. One new seller with no reviews and I don't trust that. If they can't get it in stock I will post links for the extracts bought separate. Also wanted to note that pine can be a big allergen so I suggest everyone try small amount to check for allergies first time.
 

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I'm going down the rabbit hole of pine needle!!! I found what we need and its sold out everywhere. Will keep looking.
What do you need aside from a pine tree? Hard to throw a rock without hitting one around here.
 

WQFTruckster

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hold on.. I'm trying to contact a Etsy seller who has perfect product but is out of stock. I have been reading about extractions and instead of tea a herbal extract is the way to go. Another herb called star anise is the perfect balance. I found one reputable seller on eBay also sold out. One new seller with no reviews and I don't trust that. If they can't get it in stock I will post links for the extracts bought separate. Also wanted to note that pine can be a big allergen so I suggest everyone try small amount to check for allergies first time.
I remember reading somewhere a while back that star anise was used as the main active ingredient in Tamiflu.
 

Avalon

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I'm feeling at 100%... back to health. Breathing is no long labored. It's been 7 months. I'm wondering if my glutathione levels are back up?

Is there a test for that?

You do what you get paid to do... follow the money!
Yes labcorp does them. Good luck getting your Doctor to order it. :) I now understand why a few of you had arrhythmias when taking NAC. It can excite the mitochondria in the heart. The safer supplements I posted above might be the way to go for people who can not tolerate the NAC.
 

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There are several good rabbit holes to explore and we are spending most weekends in conferences exploring C19 treatment and Vax damage rehabilitation.

We have been dealing with both since the beginning phases of each.

One rabbit hole I want to jump into is how to stop/limit spike protein transference from vaxed to unvaxed and how to limit the damage from the spikes that do transfer!

SD
 

Avalon

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I remember reading somewhere a while back that star anise was used as the main active ingredient in Tamiflu.
yep, was very impressed with star anise. The extraction is important and too complex at home. I hope no one starts eating pine needles!!! Some pines are poisonous. I hope to have some links soon.
 

WQFTruckster

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yep, was very impressed with star anise. The extraction is important and too complex at home. I hope no one starts eating pine needles!!! Some pines are poisonous. I hope to have some links soon.
Haha, I used to eat them all the time as a kid. I didn't know there were poisonous varieties. Good to know lol.
 

Avalon

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Haha, I used to eat them all the time as a kid. I didn't know there were poisonous varieties. Good to know lol.
this is why I had daughters. !!!! You wont catch them eating pine needles. :winks2:
 

the_shootist

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I remember reading somewhere a while back that star anise was used as the main active ingredient in Tamiflu.
What ever happened to Tamiflu anyway? Did it work? Is it still around or did big pharma squash it
 

WQFTruckster

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What ever happened to Tamiflu anyway? Did it work? Is it still around or did big pharma squash it
No idea. I believe it was supposed to be at least somewhat effective if taken early, but who knows. I certainly haven't heard anything about it post covid. I remember reading good things about star anise back during the ebola scare.
 

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I had issues with the NAC with just one tablet, won’t be taking that again. That list of foods that are good for glutathione you (Avalon) posted is perfect for me, I eat all of those except for asparagus regularly.

For the pine needle tea, I’ve done it a few times and actually enjoyed it. Just know what needles you are using, some can be toxic. I used Eastern White Pine as I probably have billions of needles on my property. Also read that the inner bark can be used as flour for baking/breads. Anyway, use fresh green needles, preferably newer lighter/brighter green growth. The brown/orange needles won’t do you any good from what I recall. I chopped off both ends and removed any imperfections.
I plan to use this for vitamin C supplementation as the ascorbic acid that makes up most vitamins isn’t well absorbed by our bodies.
 

PhucilliJerry

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What ever happened to Tamiflu anyway? Did it work? Is it still around or did big pharma squash it
My wife had said last year that most of the doctors and nurses she works with don’t recommend it because most people end up feeling worse from the tamiflu than from just straight up flu. Can’t verify as neither of us have had tamiflu or a serious flu case.
 

Avalon

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My wife had said last year that most of the doctors and nurses she works with don’t recommend it because most people end up feeling worse from the tamiflu than from just straight up flu. Can’t verify as neither of us have had tamiflu or a serious flu case.
I seem to recall that too. A lot of side effects.
 

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arminius

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Current Curcumin Studies

STORY AT-A-GLANCE​

  • Curcumin, the major biologically active phenolic compound in turmeric, ranks in the top five out of 25 compounds for effectiveness in lowering severity of COVID-19
  • The top drug, proxalutamide, is an androgen antagonist that limits the expression of transmembrane protein serine 2 (TMPRSS2), a receptor the virus uses to infect cells. One study found curcumin could also decrease expression up to 50%
  • Curcumin has poor absorption and rapid metabolism and elimination.
  • Evidence shows curcumin also reduces pain and inflammation in those with arthritis, may improve cognitive function, and could help reduce chronic inflammation associated with cardiovascular disease, obesity and insulin resistance
Curcumin is the major biologically active polyphenolic compound of turmeric and gives the spice its yellow color. Recent research shows the biological activity of curcumin reduces the severity of COVID-19. The results rank curcumin in the top five substances of 25 tested when used early to reduce illness and death from COVID.1

Turmeric is a perennial plant in the ginger family and found native to southern India and Indonesia.2Like ginger, it is the underground rhizome that is used in cooking and for medicinal purposes. Traditionally, it was used in Ayurvedic medicine and traditional Chinese medicine.3

The cosmetic and fabric industry has also found uses for turmeric, having been used to dye fabric for more than 2,000 years.4 According to Linus Pauling Institute,5 evidence continues to mount showing that curcumin can exert antioxidant, anticancer, anti-inflammatory and neuroprotective activities.

Clinical trials are underway to evaluate the safety and efficacy of the compound as an adjuvant or as a treatment for patients with several types of cancer, including pancreatic, lung, prostate and colorectal cancers. The variety of positive health benefits found with curcumin may be a result of its highly pleiotropic capability, or ability of interacting with a variety of molecular targets.6

In the current environment, researchers have been studying anti-inflammatory compounds in an effort to reduce the severity of COVID-19. After multiple studies, curcumin outranks zinc, quercetin, melatonin and remdesivir, which ranked 24 out of the 25 substances.7

Current Curcumin Studies​


The ranking was based on several studies performed in 2020 and 2021. In one study,8 researchers engaged 41 patients who met the inclusion criteria of mild to moderate COVID-19. There were 21 in the group who received nanocurcumin and 20 received a placebo.

The researchers monitored symptoms and laboratory data, finding that symptoms in the intervention group resolved significantly faster and patients’ oxygen saturation was higher after just two days of treatment. It remained higher than the control group through 14 days. Researchers also found it noteworthy that none of the patients who received the nanocurcumin deteriorated during the 14-day follow-up period, but 40% of the control group did.

A second study9 using nanocurcumin recruited 40 patients with COVID-19 to look at inflammatory cytokine expression. They were divided into 20 patients who received nanocurcumin and 20 who received a placebo. The researchers measured cytokine secretion of interleukin-1 beta (IL-1B), IL-6, tumor necrosis factor-alpha and IL-18. They concluded that the data demonstrated nanocurcumin modulates:

“… the increased rate of inflammatory cytokines especially IL-1β and IL-6 mRNA expression and cytokine secretion in COVID-19 patients, which may cause an improvement in clinical manifestation and overall recovery.”
Another study published in Frontiers in Pharmacology10 in early 2021 measured the differences in mortality between a control group and intervention group, each of which included 70 patients. The control and intervention groups received conventional COVID-19 treatment.

In addition, those in the intervention group received curcumin with piperine twice a day and those in the control group received probiotics twice a day. The researchers found patients who had mild, moderate and severe symptoms in the intervention group showed early symptomatic recovery and less deterioration.

Overall, they had better clinical outcomes and a lower death rate than the control group. Based on their results the researchers also concluded that curcumin may be a therapeutic option to prevent post COVID thromboembolic events.


Curcumin’s Action Is Similar to Proxalutamide​

The drug in the No. 1 position for early treatment of COVID-19 is proxalutamide. It is an androgen receptor antagonist that was in clinical trials for the treatment of prostate cancer and breast cancer.11 At the start of the COVID-19 outbreak, the company found the drug could limit the expression of transmembrane protein serine 2 (TMPRSS2) and ACE-2 receptors, both which play a critical role in severity of COVID-19.

Ability of the virus to enter pneumocytes depends on TMPRSS2 that is expressed on the surface of human cells in much the same way as ACE-2.12 Interestingly, TMPRSS2 is regulated by an androgen receptor, which means that the ability of the virus to infect the cells is directly dependent on androgenic status.

Past research indicated that men who had androgenetic alopecia hair loss had a greater risk of severe disease and men taking antiandrogenic drugs had a reduced risk of severe disease. This led to the hypothesis that proxalutamide would be beneficial, as it is an androgen receptor antagonist.

The hypothesis was supported in a study13 that engaged 236 men and women with COVID-19. By Day 7, the virus was not detected using a PCR test with a cycle threshold of greater than 40 in 82% of the subjects taking proxalutamide. The average time it took patients to show clinical remission in the treatment group was 4.2 days versus 21.8 days in the placebo group.

In one study14 evaluating the ability of three polyphenols to suppress SARS-CoV-2 viral penetration into human cells, researchers found that curcumin treatments decreased the TMPRSS2 activity by up to 50%. This is similar to the mechanism demonstrated by proxalutamide in the recent studies.

Curcumin Alone Has Poor Bioavailability​

Turmeric and curcumin have been challenging to study since curcumin has a low bioavailability when taken orally, which researchers attribute to the body's limited ability to absorb the compound, as well as rapid metabolism and elimination.15 However, researchers have found there are different compounds, that when taken with curcumin, can raise bioavailability and therefore enhance the multiple health benefits attributed to curcumin.

For example, piperine is an alkaloid found in black pepper, which is responsible for the distinct taste. On its own, it has several health benefits, including anti-inflammatory effects and insulin resistance properties.16 When scientists combine it with curcumin it can raise the bioavailability of curcumin by up to 2,000%17 by blocking the metabolic pathway,18 thus increasing the amount available in the body.

One study published in the journal Medicine19 in 2021 addressed the issues of bioavailability of curcumin as it relates to conflicting dosing strategies and the ability to compare research data. The writers described clinical trials in which purified curcumin was given in relatively large doses, up to 12 grams per day, without achieving measurable plasma levels.20

In addition to combining curcumin with piperine to raise bioavailability, the writers acknowledge manipulating curcumin in other ways can also enhance bioavailability, such as reduced particle size, emulsions, essential oil complexes or the addition of whey protein or surfactants.

At the completion of one study, 17 healthy men between 18 years and 45 years participated in the double-blind, randomized crossover study.23 People who were using any products or food with turmeric within the 14 days before the study started were excluded. The researchers used several serum measurements to determine bioavailability, including the bioactive metabolite, tetrahydrocurcumin.

They found individuals taking curcumin had 39 times higher the amount of free curcumin, 31 times higher the amount of tetrahydrocurcumin, 49.5 times the amount of total curcumin and 52.5 times the amount of total curcuminoids over the compared standard curcumin reference product.24

Curcumin May Reduce Pain in Those With Arthritis​

A 2019 report from the Arthritis Foundation25 found that there were 54.4 million people in the U.S. between 2013 and 2015 that had been diagnosed by their physician with arthritis. Conservatively, they estimate this number will increase 49% to 78.4 million people by 2040.

This represents 25.9% of all adults. Additionally, the number whose activities are limited due to their arthritis are estimated to jump from 43.5% of all people with the condition in 2015 to 52% by 2040. The condition is painful, and people often turn to anti-inflammatory and pain medications to relieve the discomfort.

The Arthritis Foundation26 lists topical and oral nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, steroid, hyaluronic acid, platelet rich plasma and stem cell injections as a means of reducing pain and thus potentially improving activity levels.

However, many of these treatments come with a list of side effects and are not always well tolerated. Since the safety and nontoxicity of curcumin, even at high doses, has been documented in human trials27 studies have evaluated whether the anti-inflammatory effects of curcumin could help those with osteoarthritis, which is the most common form of arthritis.28

One study29 engaged 139 people with knee osteoarthritis for a randomized, open-label, active controlled clinical study to receive either curcumin or diclofenac twice daily for 28 days. Baseline measurements were taken before the interventions began and then again at Days 7, 14 and 28.

The main outcome measure was pain. Researchers also had secondary outcome measures that included anti-ulcer effect, anti-flatulent effect, altered weight and a global assessment of therapy. By Days 14 and 28, there was no statistically significant difference between those taking curcumin and those taking diclofenac in pain measurements.

Those taking curcumin had fewer episodes of flatulence and by Day 28, had a statistically significant weight loss and anti-ulcer effect. No patient using curcumin required an H2 blocker, while 28% of those using diclofenac needed an H2 blocker to reduce excess stomach acid. Researchers found that curcumin had a similar effect in reducing pain to diclofenac but was better tolerated and had fewer side effects.

Additional Health Benefits for Curcumin​

Natural plants have been used for medicinal purposes throughout history, and turmeric is not an exception. There is evidence it was used in human health as far back as 4,000 years ago and modern medicine has seen over 3,000 papers published on it within the last 25 years.30

In addition to pain relief, curcumin has also demonstrated the ability to make significant changes in cognitive function and mood in older adults who took the supplement for at least four weeks.31Researchers found significant improvement in working memory, general fatigue and state of calmness. Additionally, it significantly reduced total and LDL cholesterol.

A second study32 performed at the University of California Los Angeles and published in the American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry examined the effects of curcumin on individuals who had no history of dementia. The study's first author, Dr. Gary Small, said in a press release:33

“Exactly how curcumin exerts its effects is not certain, but it may be due to its ability to reduce brain inflammation, which has been linked to both Alzheimer’s disease and major depression.”
The study followed 40 people between ages 50 and 90 who had mild memory complaints. Researchers found those who took the curcumin had significant improvements in memory and attention abilities, as well as mild improvement in mood and significantly fewer amyloid and tau signals in the amygdala and hypothalamus, areas of the brain that control some memory and emotional functions.34

One paper published in 201935 postulated that since chronic inflammation plays such a significant part in obesity, cardiovascular diseases and impaired glucose tolerance, increasing the bioavailability of curcumin may help modulate many of these lifestyle-related diseases.

A meta-analysis of three studies36 that included 326 patients, also found that curcumin has a beneficial effect on irritable bowel syndrome symptoms, and another analysis showed curcumin a being effective and well-tolerated agent for the treatment of some skin diseases.37

Researchers continue to evaluate the effects curcumin has on many conditions driven by chronic inflammation, including rheumatoid arthritis, ulcerative colitis, cognitive decline, major depressive disorders and premenstrual syndrome.38

Although curcumin is generally recognized as safe (GRAS),39 it has been found to increase the risk of bleeding in people taking medications that affect platelet aggregation, such as Lovenox, heparin or warfarin. People who are on chemotherapy should consult with their physician before including curcumin as it has inhibited chemotherapy-induced apoptosis in the lab.40

Additionally, curcumin may interfere with the metabolism of some drugs used in the U.S. and piperine, sometimes included with curcumin to increase bioavailability, may also affect the elimination and bioavailability of certain drugs.
 

Avalon

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good news! The Etsy shop who makes the exact pine and star anise extract we need will have it back in stock tomorrow. I will post the link once its back on sale.
 

Avalon

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There are several good rabbit holes to explore and we are spending most weekends in conferences exploring C19 treatment and Vax damage rehabilitation.

We have been dealing with both since the beginning phases of each.

One rabbit hole I want to jump into is how to stop/limit spike protein transference from vaxed to unvaxed and how to limit the damage from the spikes that do transfer!

SD
Please share anything you have learned
 

the_shootist

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There are several good rabbit holes to explore and we are spending most weekends in conferences exploring C19 treatment and Vax damage rehabilitation.

We have been dealing with both since the beginning phases of each.

One rabbit hole I want to jump into is how to stop/limit spike protein transference from vaxed to unvaxed and how to limit the damage from the spikes that do transfer!

SD
How exactly does this spike protein jump from the vaxxed to the unvaxxed? Is there documented, reliable proof of this 'transfer' occurring or is that some theory? If there is then why keep pushing the vaxx? We're all going to end up with it anyway!
 

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How exactly does this spike protein jump from the vaxxed to the unvaxxed? Is there documented, reliable proof of this 'transfer' occurring or is that some theory? If there is then why keep pushing the vaxx? We're all going to end up with it anyway!

I'm sure you already read about it. That's what they call vaccine shedding from what I understand. The vaccinated are supposedly shedding DNA with spike protein that their cells have been instructed to make via the mRNA.
 

Goldhedge

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Goldhedge

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I'm sure you already read about it. That's what they call vaccine shedding from what I understand. The vaccinated are supposedly shedding DNA with spike protein that their cells have been instructed to make via the mRNA.
I know a leftist MD who I asked about 'shedding' a few months ago. She said BS... however, I think I got my CV1984 from a musician buddy who 'volunteered' for the Astrazenica trials.
 

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I remember reading somewhere a while back that star anise was used as the main active ingredient in Tamiflu.
2 varieties of star anise are the basis for the French booze "Casanis", a licorice-like tasting drink that you water down. It's the "pastis" brand with the most anise and no licorice....
Gin & Tonic (quinine) in the morning, Casanis in the afternoon - smooth!
 

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I managed to keep my wife taking all the "immune-boosting supplements & vitamins" during & after getting Pfizered... and added "child aspirin" (75mg), to help keep blood flowing through capillary veins which get blocked by the "spikes" (strokes, clots in organs etc...).
 

itsamess

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Another interesting link about Covid spike protein and shikimic acid sources etc.

3 Foods That Contain Shikimic Acid to Halt Spike Protein Transmission

Turns out Fennel seed is also a good source of SA without worrying about what pine tree etc. Star Anise and China main source would worry me a bit.

BTW a quick survey of Shikimic acid research and a lot of plant sources have been identified and quantified. Here is a link to a 2012 review paper of sources of SA. Not very rare, but you have to follow up on toxicity of the specific organism and tissues.

Shikimic acid: review of its analytical, isolation, and purification techniques from plant and microbial sources

Just some info to pass on.

Some more SA sources
Wheatgrass and Wheatgrass Juice (blades are high in shikimate)
• Superherbs to help disable spike protein:
Schizandra Berry* (high in shikimate)
Triphala formulations: In Sanskrit, the word Triphala means “three fruits”: a combination of Indian gooseberry (Emblica officinalis), black myrobalan (Terminalia chebula) and belleric myrobalan (Terminalia belerica). The terminalia fruits are rich in shikimate.
St. John’s Wort (shikimate is found throughout the entire plant and in the flowers)
Comfrey Leaf (rich in shikimate)
Feverfew (leaves and flowers are rich in shikimate)
Gingko Biloba Leaf (rich in shikimate)
GiantHyssop or Horsemint (Agastache urtifolia) (rich in shikimate)
LiquidAmbar (Sweet Gum tree) A tea of the spiky seed pods is rich in shikimate.

source
How to Guard Against the Spike Protein Contagion Caused By The Covid Vaccinated
 
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itsamess

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OK so this is funny or maybe not. From China they have Fennel extract that is 98% Shikimic acid. Wouldn't trust it but maybe they know something?
Linky

Fennel-Extract.png

Fennel Extract​

Fennel extracts have cold pain, facilitating and moderate, used for cold hernia of abdominal pain, testes pendant, dysmenorrhea, abdominal pain, less often abdominal distension painful, eat less in children, hydrocele testis and other symptoms.

Features​

Specification: 5:1 ,10:1, 20:1,Shikimic Acid 98%
Botanical Source: Foeniculum vulgare Mill
Part used: Seeds
Appearance: Light Yellow Brown Fine Powder
Active ingredient: Shikimic Acid
Molecular Formula: C7H10O5
Mol. Wt.: 174.15g/mol
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Basic Information​


Product name : Fennel extract
Specification: 5:1 ,10:1, 20:1,Shikimic Acid 98%
Botanical Source: Foeniculum vulgare Mill
Part used: Seeds
Appearance: Light Yellow Brown Fine Powder
Active ingredient: Shikimic Acid
Molecular Formula: C7H10O5
Mol. Wt.: 174.15g/mol


Ha Ha.