Your Serrapeptase Testimonials

If you or someone close to you has had personal experience with serrapeptase, please share that experience with us in the Comments below.

(Also see our Testimonials page.)

Comments 16

  1. Milla wrote:

    Can serrapeptase be a problem if blood platelets count is very low?

    Posted 19 Oct 2010 at 2:58 am
  2. admin wrote:

    Milla — I would check with your doctor or perhaps one of the manufacturers of Serrapeptase. I personally wouldn’t think it would be a problem — serrapeptase acts on the fibrin in the blood (which is what makes blood “sticky” and therefore thickens it), and I don’t believe platelets are in any way affected. However, if you have low platelets, it could be possible that extra fibrin in your blood is a good thing. But again, I’m sorry, you’ll have to look further for a definitive answer. If you get an answer you trust, by all means come back and share it with us, will you? Thanks for your comment.

    Posted 19 Oct 2010 at 11:28 am
  3. Damaris wrote:

    Can I use serrapeptase for Interstitial Cystitis?

    Posted 22 Oct 2010 at 10:06 pm
  4. admin wrote:

    Hello, Damaris –

    Unfortunately, even though serrapeptase is considered quite safe, only your doctor can give you a definitive answer. However, I note that while symptoms vary widely, it often usually involves inflammation, for which serrapeptase is well-regarded, and pain (ditto). My guess would be that this condition is an excellent candidate for serrapeptase. If you do try it, please come back and let us know how it worked for you.

    Posted 22 Oct 2010 at 10:33 pm
  5. Roger wrote:

    I have been told that this should not be used if takeing fish oil. Is this correct?

    Posted 29 Jan 2011 at 10:58 am
  6. admin wrote:

    Unfortunately, I’m not qualified or trained to be able to answer this directly. Here’s what I do know: serrapeptase dissolves fibrin in the blood which is what causes it to clot. Here’s quite an interesting article (I thought) which includes this comment:

    One of my relatives is on a prescription anticoagulant drug for blood clots and has gotten eye hemorrhages from ingesting too many blood thinning foods in conjunction with his prescription medication.

    I point it out not for its content or meaning, but for the peculiar bias it reveals. Was it the FOODS that caused the eye hemorrhages, or was it the prescription drugs that caused them once the blood was normalized by the foods?

    Here’s a more authoritative source, describing a study involving fish oil:

    All 364 subjects in the study took aspirin and Plavix (a platelet-inhibiting drug), mostly for coronary disease. Mean dose aspirin = 161 mg/day; mean dose Plavix = 75 mg/day. 182 of the subjects were also taking fish oil, mean dose 3000 mg with unspecified omega-3 content.

    During nearly 3 years of observation, there was no excess of bleeding events in the group taking fish oil. (In fact, the group not taking fish oil had more bleeding events, though the difference fell short of achieving statistical significance.) Thus, 3000 mg per day of fish oil appeared to exert no observable increase in risk for bleeding. This is consistent with several other studies, including that including Coumadin (warfarin), with no increased bleeding risk when fish oil is added.

    Rather than causing blood thinning, I prefer to think that omega-3 fatty acids from fish oil restore protection from abnormal clotting. Taking omega-3 fatty acids from fish oil simply restores a normal level of omega-3 fatty acids in the blood sufficient to strike a healthy balance between blood “thinning” and healthy blood clotting.

    You’ll need to consult with your physician for guidance on the subject, I’m afraid. Sorry.

    Posted 29 Jan 2011 at 8:29 pm
  7. Colin Cody wrote:

    I used Serrapeptase to dissolve the protective protein coating around a lung cancer several years ago. Then my immune system was able to completely destroy the cancer as proven by x-ray evidence.

    Having recently learned that my old high school tennis doubles partner is well along in the development of Alzheimer’s, it occurred to me that Serrapeptase (Sarah is peppy and tastes good) might well do for Jimmy’s brain what it did for my lungs–get rid of the unwanted protein, in this case plaque. Do you know if it can cross the blood/brain barrier to do that extremely important job? Thanks for your help.

    Posted 25 Mar 2011 at 2:42 pm
  8. admin wrote:

    Hi, Colin –

    Thanks for adding your experience. Remarkable. How did you discover the protein encasement?

    To answer your question, it’s my understanding that Serrapeptase does help with the plaque of Alzheimer’s.

    Posted 25 Mar 2011 at 11:00 pm
  9. Colin Cody wrote:

    For many years, I have read an excellent monthly magazine published by Life Extension Foundation (, so I am unsure exactly where I read it, but I remember coming across a tiny bit of information to the effect that all cancerous tumors encase themselves in a protein coating in order to gain protection from successful attack by the body’s immune system. Information of this importance should be common knowledge among oncologists. This tidbit of information made an enormous impression on my mind because I had been reading about Serrapeptase and had also just been diagnosed by x-ray with lung cancer. The more I thought about it, the more certain I became that a normal degree of immune function combined with generous amounts of Serrapeptase should take care of any tumorous cancer problem with ease (I am 76 years young, so my immune system is worn down a bit by aging but still clearly adequate for the task). I started taking 9 capsules a day in divided doses and the tumor dissolved painlessly and inexpensively within 6 weeks. My doctor was flabbergasted when he saw the absolutely clean chest x-rays.

    If, indeed, Serrapeptase does rid our brains of amaloid plaque, then it must be able to penetrate the blood/brain barrier to do so. If you have any references (scientific or anecdotal) to prove or strongly indicate this, I would like to have access to them before I suggest massive doses of Serrapeptase (and anything else of which you may have knowledge that would help him deal with Alzheimer’s) to my old friend. Thanks for your kind and generous help.

    Posted 05 Apr 2011 at 5:22 pm
  10. Sandra McWilliams wrote:

    I’ve read all these testimonials and instructions here. I see no one has asked a question I would like to know. Is this enzyme able to pass the blood-brain barrier? I have a meningioma in my brain as well as one in my spinal column. It sounds like this will possibly dissolve them but can it reach the brain. I have refused to allow them to cut me open as I’m not having any symptoms but I sure would love to go get my next MRI and show them that there is no problem. I have been praying and searching for an answer and this seems to be at least part of it. Can you let me know if this is indeed the case. Thank you.

    Posted 11 Apr 2011 at 2:30 am
  11. Colin Cody wrote:

    I have recently been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. Does anyone have any information on the effect of Sarrapeptase on this condition? I am taking it now for a swollen prostate that stands a remote chance of being cancerous. Will let you know how things turn out.

    Sandra, it could not hurt to use Serrapeptase on your cancer, but I would also contact Dr. Tulio Simoncini in Rome ( about his amazingly effective cancer protocol. I believe there is a cancer clinic in Oklahoma (Camelot ?) and one in Arizona or New Mexico that use his approach with success.

    Actually, there are quite a few inexpensive ways people claim get rid of cancer these days… down a type of marihuana juice; cooking honey mixed with pure baking soda; the ph cure; the core heat cure; etc. There are many ways to kill the cancer fungus without killing the victim. Some work better than others, of course. May God guide you in your search for a cure.

    Posted 04 Jul 2011 at 5:46 am
  12. Tony D wrote:


    For awhile I have been thinking about how Serrapeptase and other enzymes actually work to kill cancer cells. I have read where enzymes “de-shield/dissolve the protective protein cancer coating” surrounding cancer cells to allow the immune system to kill cancer cells.

    I had a problem with this theory. I have also read that up until about 8 weeks the fetus also has a protective protein coating to protect it. Simply dissolving the coating is not the key.

    Based on a recent study published (see link below), doctors discovered an anaerobic enzyme (clostridida) that “fed-off” anaerobic cancer cells. The clostridia enzyme killed only the cancer cells in the patients. Imo, serrapeptase, trypsin, chymotryspin and other enzymes must have similar properties. They dissolve anaerobic cells.

    This explains why enzymes will kill cancer cells but not a fetus which also has this protein coating. Also, the enzymes dissolve the anaerobic tissue creating amino acids as a byproduct that are recycled in the body. The protective coating is irrelevant, it is because
    the cancer cells are anaerobic.

    That is also why the cancerous tumors are not just killed, but also dissolved. Otherwise someone with a malignant tumor that is treated would still have a non-malignant mass.

    In the 50′s Dr. Gerson used fresh, hand-pressed (masticated) carrot juice to kill cancer. When he used a high-speed juice machine to juice the carrots his success rate dropped. As the story goes a physicist finally told him the juice machine blades created an electrical charge that killed some of the enzymes.

    In 1968 Dr. Kelley recommended pancreatic enzymes, as well as dietary changes to kill cancer. In Texas around 1981 I met one of his patients successfully treated.

    To summarize, enzymes eat and dissolve anaerobic substances, whether cancer, fungus, bacteria or viruses, calcium plaque, or any other anaerobic substances. Btw, not all fungi, bacteria and viruses are considered anaerobic.

    I am not a doctor and this is my opinion only and should not be considered any medical advice.

    Best regards,

    Below is the link to the enzyme discovery.

    Posted 03 Nov 2011 at 4:11 pm
  13. sal wrote:

    Anyone tried Serrapeptase for Multiple Sclerosis???

    Posted 19 Apr 2012 at 12:57 am
  14. Angie wrote:

    I had a brain tumor for 25 years which was asymptomatic until 2007 (that is not a joke, I am a really weird slow-growing anomalous case), but I had it “killed” by alternative methods after surgery couldnt get everything out. That was 5 years ago and the mass is still dead, but not dissolved. Something that looked like either scar tissue did come up a few years after surgery but that hasnt grown in 2 years either. Anyways, I would feel a lot more comfortable if the dead tumor tissue and scar tissue would just go away as I know they can also cause problems, and I’m getting daily anxiety attacks over this. Can Serrapeptase help?

    Posted 21 Apr 2012 at 6:47 pm
  15. nora wrote:

    Is there any recorded information of using Serrapeptase in treatment of CRVO ?

    Posted 08 Jun 2012 at 9:27 pm
  16. Pohbengea wrote:

    Can serrapeptase help to clear my brain artery blockage?

    Posted 13 Feb 2013 at 1:13 am

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