Serrapeptase for scar tissue? 1

I first heard about serrapeptase when my chiropractor recommended I take it to help dissolve scar tissue in my next that formed 25+ years ago after a sporting accident.  I took it for several months, and one day my chiropractor informed me that my vertebrae that had previously been “stuck together” where now moving as they should.  He suggested that the scar tissue had formed around the injury and was holding the vertebrae together.  Removing the scar tissue with serrapeptase would free them to move more naturally (and allow my prolapsed disc to regain it’s proper position in between the vertebrae).

There have been studies on the use of serrapeptase for removing scar tissue, and my chiropractor said he had great results with the enzyme.

In this video,  one serrapeptase user describes his experience with some scars that he had.  I had hoped he would elaborate on this but instead he goes on to describe a number of other health benefits he has felt since taking serrapeptase.

Serrapeptase and scar tissue


My notes from the video:

  1. This guy has been taking serrapeptase for about a week.
  2. Smallest scar went down in size overnight.
  3. Chronic pain dramatically reduced.
  4. Joints looser.
  5. Better sleep as joints seem less inflamed and better lubricated.

About Andy

I suffered a serious neck injury when I was about 19 years old. That problem didn't affect me until I was in my 40s, but I then suffered two prolapsed discs in my neck and problems with my right arm and hand. Serrapeptase was recommended by my chiropractor to try to break up the scar tissue around the vertebrae that were causing me the problems. It seemed to help me with my problem, so created this site to help inform people what serrapeptase is, what it can do and just as importantly, what it cannot do. I hope you find the information useful.

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One thought on “Serrapeptase for scar tissue?

  • Larry

    This would indicate that serrapeptase would be contraindicated for anybody who’s had a cardiac ablation procedure for something like atrial fibrillation. Such a procedure involves identifying areas where stray electrical signals are disrupting the pulse and then zapping a ring of scar tissue around those areas. “Fixing” those rings of scar tissue would not be what the doctor ordered.