Serrapeptase 40,000

Serrapeptase 40,000


A superior proteolytic enzyme. Serrapeptase affects only non-living tissue.

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Dr. Hans Nieper is referred to as the father of Serrapeptase because of his studies using the enzyme to clean up arteries. Serrapeptase dissolves only dead tissues such as the old fibrous layers that clog the lining of our arteries and dangerously restrict the flow of blood and oxygen to the brain. Because of this, Serrapeptase is extremely useful in keeping arterial deposits from building up again after angioplasty (a balloon technique used to clear arterial blockage) or coronary bypass surgery has been performed.[1]

Serrapeptase is known for its ability to relieve pain from inflammation, reduce inflammation, and destroying pathogens.

Lyme disease can lie “dormant” for decades without showing more than a few aches and pains here and there and in the meantime creating biofilm units or colonies.  The person carrying these biofilms may not notice anything other than chronically sore joints or a stiff neck.   A biofilm is any group of microorganisms in which cells stick to each other on a surface. These adherent cells are frequently embedded within a self-produced matrix of extracellular polymeric substance (EPS).[2]


Five stages of biofilm development: (1) Initial attachment, (2) Irreversible attachment, (3) Maturation I, (4) Maturation II, and (5) Dispersion. Each stage of development in the diagram is paired with a photomicrograph of a developing P. aeruginosa biofilm. All photomicrographs are shown to same scale. [3]

Enzymes are suggested as one of the best options for busting biofilms.  Dr. Lee Cowden ( a prominent Lyme doctor) has been interviewed discussing how he uses Serrapeptase to dissolve the fibrin layer surrounding the bacteria.

Suggested Readings

Esch PM, Gerngross H, Fabian A. Reduction of postoperative swelling. Objective measurement of swelling of the upper ankle joint in treatment with serrapeptase– a prospective study (German). Fortschr Med. 1989 Feb 10;107(4):67-8, 71-2.

Mazzone A, Catalani M, Costanzo M, Drusian A, Mandoli A, Russo S, Guarini E, Vesperini G. Evaluation of Serratia peptidase in acute or chronic inflammation of otorhinolaryngology pathology: a multicentre, double-blind, randomized trial versus placebo.Institute of Clinical Otorhinolaryngology, University of Naples, Italy. J Int Med Res. 1990; 18(5):379-88.

Nieper HA. “Silk Worm Enzymes for Carotid Artery Blockage.” Transcripts of Dr. Nieper’s seminars and writings on his experimental work employing serrapeptase supplementation to promote cardiovascular health are available from the Nieper Foundation archive at Brewer Science Library in Wisconsin (

Additional information

Weight .38 lbs
Dimensions 3 x 2.5 x 3 in