My Cart

You have no items in your shopping cart.

You're currently on:

Enzyvis

«From a clinical point of view, enzyme preparations are used mainly orally with meals, to aid digestion by hydrolysing foods such as gluten, casein, lactose.
Controlled studies have examined the effectiveness of these enzymes in a wide range of conditions including: poor digestion; malabsorption; pancreatic insufficiency; steatorrhoea[floating stools]; coeliac disease; lactose intolerance; arterial obstruction; thrombosis;food allergies; intestinal inflammation, immune dysfunctions; certain inflammatory disorders.
It appears that enzymes such as Aspergillus oryzae protease, are absorbed intact after oral administration and may also show, in the blood stream, the properties that they are known to possess. These include the ability to hydrolyse food proteins and polypeptides that have come into the bloodstream as food antigens.
It has anti-inflammatory, thrombolytic and fibrinolytic properties … and restores the circulation of the arteries affected by chronic obstruction.
As known since the 50s, gluten is a protein found in oats and many other types of grains and is the main cause for intestinal lesions that occur in coeliac disease, and that the toxicity source is the gluten fraction made up of gliadin. A study showed that Aspergillus orizae enzymes that digest carbohydrates can be used in vitro to make gluten harmless for coeliac patients.
In some patients the protein components of gluten still produce allergic reactions.
Aspergillus oryzae-derived lactase taken orally when you drink milk, is effective against poor digestion and lactose intolerance. The effectiveness of this enzyme in children and adults with lactose intolerance has been confirmed in numerous studies. Digesting protein foods, Aspergillus oryzae-derived enzymes, administered orally with meals, reduce the amount of antigen molecules that are likely to enter in circulation. Furthermore, the enzymes administered orally, once absorbed, can in turn help digest the antigenic dietary protein they encounter in the blood»[1].

 

[1] Joseph E. Pizzorno jr, Michael T. Murray, Trattato di medicina naturale, Red Edizioni.
Compare Products

You have no items to compare.

There is no deal available.

Sign Up for Our Newsletter:
Sign Up for Our Newsletter:

 
 

PAYMENTS METHODS
SHIPMENTS