Dr Vandewater's Spike Recovery Formula Review 2023
Selenium, known to reduce inflammation and oxidative stress, aids the body in healing and repair. A deficiency in this compound is correlated with increased risk of heart disease . It also helps increase glutathione levels, which may bolster the immune response and enhance platelet function .
While nattokinase has long been known to reduce the risk of clot formation and improve circulation , recent literature has shown it to be effective in degrading the spike protein associated with COVID-19 .
Dandelion root, which is known for its antibacterial and antiviral properties, has been shown in vitro to neutralize spike proteins associated with the SARS-CoV-2 virus, by preventing them from binding to the human ACE2 surface receptor .
Black Seed Extract (Nigella Sativa)
Black seed extract is another known spike protein neutralizer, which facilitates the body's detoxifying process by binding to and helping the body eliminate the spike proteins wreaking havoc on adequate immune function. A 2021 study in Iraq found that COVID-19 patients treated with black seed extract had significantly lower likelihood of death than those in a control group .
As of May 2023, there are more than 10 published studies of nigella sativa for treatment and prevention of COVID-19 (c19ns.com).
Green Tea Extract (EGCG)
A component of green tea called epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) protects against cellular damage by scavenging for free radicals which reduces inflammation and in turn enhances cardiovascular protection. Mounting evidence suggests EGCG may be an effective treatment for COVID-19 [7, 8].
A study has validated green tea extract’s promise as a natural remedy against the spike protein, confirming its ability to block the protein’s interaction with human receptors.
The study, published in the journal "Viruses," zeroed in on the spike protein of the coronavirus, which is responsible for binding to human cells and allowing the virus to enter and infect them .
Researchers generated what are called pseudotyped coronaviruses (CoV-PVs) for SARS-CoV-1, MERS-CoV, and SARS-CoV-2 and tested the antiviral properties of Spirulina and green tea extracts against the coronaviruses. Of all molecules tested, they found that green tea extract was the most effective at inhibiting spike, by binding to the “S1” domain of the protein and blocking its interaction with its receptor.
This study doesn’t appear to be a fluke; other research has shown similar results, with green tea extract demonstrating a strong ability to effectively neutralize multiple variants of the SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus [11, 12].
EGCG is also a zinc ionophore (J. Agric. Food Chem. 2014).
Irish Sea Moss
Irish sea moss is loaded with minerals , which may help rebuild damaged tissues, cells, and muscles caused by an overload of spike proteins.
The Wellness Company’s Spike Support FormulaThe Wellness Company's acclaimed Spike Support Formula contains scientifically-researched ingredients, including nattokinase, black seed oil (Nigella Sativa), green tea extract (EGCG) and selenium.
These ingredients are known for their ability to dissolve spike protein, prevent it from binding to cells, and repair tissue.
Recommended to maintain daily health for anyone exposed to COVID, vaccines, or shedding – and may help your body repair itself and remain at optimal health.
Note: To get 10% OFF, please use this coupon code: ONEDAYMD
 Flores-Mateo, G., Navas-Acien, A., Pastor-Barriuso, R., & Guallar, E. (2006). Selenium and coronary heart disease: a meta-analysis. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 84(4), 762-773.
 Vitoux, D., Chappuis, P., Arnaud, J., Bost, M., Accominotti, M., & Roussel, A. M. (1996, January). Selenium, glutathione peroxidase, peroxides and platelet functions. In Annales de biologie clinique (Vol. 54, No. 5, pp. 181-187).
 Weng, Y., Yao, J., Sparks, S., & Wang, K. Y. (2017). Nattokinase: an oral antithrombotic agent for the prevention of cardiovascular disease. International Journal of Molecular Sciences, 18(3), 523.
 Tanikawa, T., Kiba, Y., Yu, J., Hsu, K., Chen, S., Ishii, A., ... & Kitamura, M. (2022). Degradative effect of nattokinase on spike protein of SARS-CoV-2. Molecules, 27(17), 5405.
 Tran, H. T. T., Le, N. P. K., Gigl, M., Dawid, C., & Lamy, E. (2021). Common dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) efficiently blocks the interaction between ACE2 cell surface receptor and SARS-CoV-2 spike protein D614, mutants D614G, N501Y, K417N and E484K in vitro. BioRxiv.
 Al-Haidari, K. A. A., Faiq, T., & Ghareeb, O. (2021). Clinical trial of black seeds against covid–19 in Kirkuk city/Iraq. Indian Journal of Forensic Medicine & Toxicology, 15(3), 3393-3399.
 Bimonte, S., Forte, C. A., Cuomo, M., Esposito, G., Cascella, M., & Cuomo, A. (2021). An Overview on the Potential Roles of EGCG in the Treatment of COVID-19 Infection. Drug Design, Development and Therapy, 15, 4447.
 Park, J., Park, R., Jang, M., & Park, Y. I. (2021). Therapeutic potential of EGCG, a green tea polyphenol, for treatment of coronavirus diseases. Life, 11(3), 197.
 MacArtain, P., Gill, C. I., Brooks, M., Campbell, R., & Rowland, I. R. (2007). Nutritional value of edible seaweeds. Nutrition reviews, 65(12), 535-543.
 Joseph, J., Karthika, T., Das, V. R. A., & Raj, V. S. (2022). The use of Pseudotyped Coronaviruses for the Screening of Entry Inhibitors: Green Tea Extract Inhibits the Entry of SARS-CoV-1, MERSCoV, and SARS-CoV-2 by Blocking Receptor-spike Interaction. Current Pharmaceutical Biotechnology, 23(8), 1118-1129.
 Zhang, Z., Hao, M., Zhang, X., He, Y., Chen, X., Taylor, E. W., & Zhang, J. (2022). Potential of green tea EGCG in neutralizing SARS-CoV-2 Omicron variant with greater tropism toward the upper respiratory tract. Trends in Food Science & Technology.
 Ohishi, T., Hishiki, T., Baig, M. S., Rajpoot, S., Saqib, U., Takasaki, T., & Hara, Y. (2022). Epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) attenuates severe acute respiratory coronavirus disease 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infection by blocking the interaction of SARS-CoV-2 spike protein receptor-binding domain to human angiotensin-converting enzyme 2. PLoS One, 17(7), e0271112.
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