Disclaimer: The information presented is for informational purposes only. Nothing present here is intended to diagnose or treat any disease, and there are no supplements or products offered for sale in relation to this information.
The common Dandelion has a new role — a very important one.
Upon searching for an antidote that could help pregnant and breastfeeding moms with the possible transmission of the spike protein from the covid experimental gene therapy (“vaccine”), I stumbled on something that excited me.
Dandelion Has Spike Protein Blocking Capability & Antiplatelet Action
This means infection of the lung cells using SARS-CoV-2 was efficiently prevented by a water-based dandelion extract (basically a tea).
It also means that dandelion tea used in moderation in pregnancy could possibly prevent miscarriage by blocking the spike protein from cross-reacting against syncitin, which is vital in pregnancy.
“Syncytins are physiologically expressed during pregnancy: they intervene in the development of the placenta, trophoblast differentiation, the implantation of the embryo in the mother’s uterus, and the immunosuppression of the mother’s immune system to prevent rejection of the embryo. Because of the similarity between syncytins and the spike protein of SARS-CoV-2, COVID-19 vaccine-induced antibody responses could trigger a cross-reaction against syncytins, causing allergic, cytotoxic and/or autoimmune adverse effects affecting reproduction.” ~Roxana Bruno, Biochemistry PhD in Immunology (source)
This is exactly what Dr. Michael Yeadon and others warned: that there is plausible evidence that spike proteins in the mRNA vaccines SHED or transmit and thus trigger an immune reaction against syncytin-1, “an essential prerequisite for a successful pregnancy.”
With word in the news about thousands of women reporting miscarriages, disrupted menstrual cycles, and abnormal bleeding, this is good news.
The Salk Institute recently revealed that the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein is what’s actually causing vascular damage in covid patients, promoting the strokes, heart attacks, migraines, blood clots and other harmful reactions that have already killed thousands of Americans.
Due to the assertion that dandelion extract is “antiplatelet” and “blocks protein to protein interaction of spike S1 to the human ACE2 cell surface receptor, INCLUDING five relevant mutations/variants”, could we infer from it that dandelion extract would also mitigate or prevent transmission of the spike protein?
I do not know—only time and further research will give the answer.
Shikimic acid in fennel, star anise, and pine needles are also considered ways to help prevent the transmission of the spike protein, but they are considered unsafe for pregnant/nursing women.
Evidence Dandelion is Helpful and Safe During all Stages of Pregnancy
In the last 30 years herbal medicine has been vilified and censored. But utilized with skill and knowledge, it always proves better than man-made medicine.
The American Pregnancy Association lists dandelion greens as an iron-rich source ‘best food’ for pregnancy.
Midwives have recommended dandelion in their tea blends for hundreds of years. Here is one example: “dandelion is a digestive tonic, liver strengthener, helps the kidneys and bladder, and balances blood sugar balancing and blood pressure. Also iron deficiency anemia.”
How to Make Dandelion Tea & Dosage
Gather dandelion roots, leaves, and flowers from an unsprayed area. Or purchase in bags here.
It’s very easy — follow Dr. Axe’s simple directions:
- Steep one tablespoon of roots, leaves, or flowers in 6 ounces of boiled water for only 15-20 minutes so it is not too strong.
- Strain the roots, leaves, and flowers or drink them up with your tea.
- This recipe can be multiplied for 3-4 days worth and kept in the refrigerator.
Dandelion tea is traditionally safe in pregnancy and often recommended in moderation at 1 – 2 cups a day.
Avoid drinking before bedtime as it increases urination.
For those not pregnant, moderation is less important. Here is why it is so good for you and some caveats.
Those allergic to ragweed, chrysanthemums, marigold, chamomile, yarrow, daisies, or iodine may not be able to consume it.
Dandelion tea is just another example of natural ‘medicine’ readily available and provided to us by a loving Creator.
“And God said, “Behold, I have given you every plant yielding seed that is on the face of all the earth, and every tree with seed in its fruit. You shall have them for food.” ~Genesis 1:29
Medical Disclaimer: I am no longer a practicing medical professional, and I am not doctor. I am a mother. I do seek scientific confirmation of the safety and effectiveness of the herbs and remedies I use. Using remedies is a personal decision. Nothing I say on this blog is intended to treat or prevent disease. Consult your own doctor.
“If any of you lacks wisdom, you should ask God, who gives generously to all without finding fault, and it will be given to you.” ~ James 1: 5
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