Blood Clots

Blood Clots

Blood Clots

By Dr. Val & Noeline


Blood clots are formed by fibrin, a natural line of defense in the body. In the case of injury, fibrin forms a mesh-like patch over the injured area as the first step in healing. When there is too much fibrin and the blood is too thick, clots can be formed. The bigger the clot, the bigger it gets, as more and more fibrin attaches to it. Some substances trigger clotting; graphene oxide and other heavy metals among them. The most dangerous areas to have clots are brain, heart, and lungs but any clots that block flow to an organ can cause organ death. In the brain, clot injury is termed a Cerebrovascular Accident (CVA), in the heart it is called an Acute Mycardial Infarction (AMI).


Blood clots are nothing to mess around with; they require immediate/emergency attention.


Conventional medical treatment

Tests to determine clot formation center around coagulation studies (PT/PTT, D-dimer, FDP, Fibrinogen) plus the other standard screening chemistries (CBC w/ diff, CMP/SMAC, lipid panel, cardiac enzymes).


Treatment for clots is to use a clot-buster like Urokinase, Streptokinase, or tPA. Those treatments are only given within a narrow window of time of an event (such as stroke or heart attack) due to possible severe side effects. These thrombolytic agents are plasminogen activators that convert to plasmin, which dissolves fibrin. Basically, the longer the time from the event, the less likely such agents will be used. Blood thinners such as Heparin and Coumadin/Warfarin are also used, in hopes of preventing clots.


Alternative medical treatment

Tests as noted above are performed. Treatment for clots utilizes natural clot-busters such as Nattokinase, Serrapeptase, or Lumbrokinase. These natural fibrinolytics are enzymes which dissolve fibrin and are related to plasmin. They also enhance the body’s natural production of plasmin, are anti-hypertensive, anti-thrombotic, anticoagulant, anti-atherosclerotic, and neuroprotective. They can also be useful to dissolve biofilm as well, thereby exposing pathogens so they may be eradicated more easily. These alternative fibrinolytics must be taken on a more frequent basis but are much safer for both acute and chronic use.


There are also homeopathic, Ayurvedic, and Chinese medicines that may reduce the tendencies to form blood clots (thrombosis). Certain foods may also help reduce thrombotic tendencies, such as pineapple enzyme (bromelain), turmeric, cinnamon, ginkgo biloba, cayenne pepper, red clover, garlic, almonds, coffee, cherries, apples, salmon, sardines, dark chocolate, etc. The pleomorphic remedy Mucokehl is used to stop blood clots immediately; it can be obtained through alternative medicine practitioners.


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