If you've ever suffered from a frozen shoulder, you know how much pain it can cause. If you can keep it still, the pain might be bearable. But if you move it suddenly...ouch!
My good friend and colleague, Frank Shallenberger, MD says the absolute best treatment for frozen shoulder is a therapy he developed called Prolozone. Prolozone is a series of shots that inject ozone and nutrients into the joint. It works miracles in many cases. Unfortunately, it can be hard to find a doctor to administer the treatment. So what can you do if you don't have access to Prolozone?
One of the problems with frozen shoulder is the damage that causes the shoulder to freeze up. In many cases, an acupuncturist can unfreeze the shoulder, but it will often freeze back up. So you've got to find a way to heal the damage that's causing the freeze-up. Some of this damage comes from inflammation. I've told you about the amazing ability of Reduloxin to reduce inflammation. It can help heal the damage as well. But there's another way to speed this healing.
Serrapeptase is a proteolytic enzyme that comes from silkworms. They use this enzyme to dissolve their cocoons. So you can see how this might help to dissolve scar tissue in your body. As it makes its way through your body, it digests dead and damaged tissue. And it has a long history of working extremely well for this purpose.
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The Japanese started making and selling serrapeptase in the early 1970s. Back then, they didn't use double-blind, placebo controlled studies to determine if something worked. The standard of proof was twofold. First, they had to ensure that the product didn't cause any harm. And second, it had to help. Since then there have been about 70 published studies on this enzyme that show exactly what years of use showed — it works and it's safe. And it's worked well for millions of users.
Serrapeptase isn't the only supplement I would recommend using for frozen shoulder. You also should consider taking Reduloxin to fight the inflammation. And then take magnesium (up to 1,000 mg or bowel tolerance) to help the muscles relax. You might consider using a magnesium lotion topically as well, which you can find online. Specific stretching exercises can help too.
One last note, if you must have surgery, make sure you stop taking the serrapeptase a few days before the surgery. Like nattokinase (another enzyme), serrapeptase can thin your blood and cause too much bleeding during surgery. But once the surgery is over and your bleeding has completely stopped, you can start taking the enzyme again to help reduce scar tissue. You can find serrapeptase in most health food stores and online.
Your insider for better health,
Steve Kroening is the editor of Nutrient Insider, a twice-a-week email newsletter that brings you the latest healing breakthroughs from the world of nutrition and dietary supplements. For over 20 years, Steve has worked hand-in-hand with some of the nation's top doctors, including Drs. Robert Rowen, Frank Shallenberger, Nan Fuchs, William Campbell Douglass, and best-selling author James Balch. Steve is the author of the book Practical Guide to Home Remedies. As a health journalist, Steve's articles have appeared in countless magazines, blogs, and websites.