Dr. Hans Alfred Nieper was president of the German Society of Oncology was a leading pioneer in the use of serrapeptase in the treatment of arterial blockages in heart disease patients.
He used serrapeptase in patients where there was such severe narrowing of the arteries that the patients suffered intermittent blindness. Ultrasound examinations seemed to confirm improved blood flow after treatment.
Here is what Dr. Napier had to say about serrapeptase.
- It is apparently active in cleaning coronary arteries of occluding layers.
- It’s produced by serratia bacteria living in silkworms.
- The silkworm use it to eat a whole in the hard cocoon when they emerge as a moth (they also use it to digest the fibrous mulberry leaves they eat).
- Serrapeptase seems to be quite unique in that it attacks “non-living” tissues (or “dead” tissues”) which is why the silkworm moth is not hurt during the process of emerging from the cocoon.
- Serrapeptase was used in cases where blocked carotid arteries of the neck were inoperable due to the potential for debris coming off and being pushed into smaller cerebral vessels. Therapeutic results were excellent (he called them “lifesaving”).
- Serrapeptase dissolves only dead tissue like old fibrous layers that clog the artery linings and restrict blood flow. It’s useful after angioplasty or coronary bypass surgery to prevent further build up of deposits.