I cant say I’m Surprised….
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Coming to a country near you…
The Real Reason the FDA banned NAC – Protection from COVID Spike Protein Damages
There was a research study that showed that spike proteins damages the body, namely, the lungs.
Here is the study
I want to draw your attention to the 3rd slides what shows the “rescue” for the spike protein damage (keeping in mind that that vaccine literally tells your body to make spike protein, amidst the research that it spikes protein damages the body). The study references NAC!!!
Look at the date of the study: March 2021…
They took NAC off of the shelves in May, 2021. Why would they inject people with something that they know is harmful, and then take the “remedy” for the damage off of the shelves?!?! We already know the answer.
Share this and help wake people up.
FDA Protects Covid-19 Vaccine Makers Seeks Withdrawal Of Competing Dietary Supplement
Late last year (2020) the FDA issued a warning letter that a sulfur-based dietary supplement couldn’t be lawfully marketed because it was first studied as a drug in 1963 and marketed in that same year under the trade name Mucomyst to break up mucus accumulation in the upper respiratory tract (bronchus, lung).
The dietary supplement industry legally challenged the FDA over this categorical restriction for use solely as a drug to treat disease to the exclusion of its use to promote health, which is the what dietary supplements are permitted to claim.
In May of 2021 Amazon.com, obviously the major online marketer of dietary supplements, caved in to the FDA and removed the sulfur-based pills, called N acetyl cysteine, or NAC for short, from its online offerings. The dietary supplement industry is advising its members to continue selling NAC supplements. The FDA and supplement industry are in a standoff.
The FDA holds that any marketer of a dietary supplement like NAC cannot make any claim that their products prevent, treat or cure any disease. The first use of the molecule determines whether it is classified as a prescription-only drug or commercially available nutraceutical without need for a doctor’s prescription.
History of NAC
NAC lives two lives— one as a drug and one as a supplement. A guide to the use of Mucomyst can be found online at drugs.com. Mucomyst is categorically on both sides of the Rx vs non-Rx issue as it is an over-the-counter non-prescription drug, not a dietary supplement.
NAC has been marketed for many years as a non-prescription dietary supplement and is largely without side effects when used properly.
NAC was first synthetically made in 1961and patented by Mead Johnson in 1965 as an agent that broke up mucus in the respiratory tract in 1986 and as the antidote for acetaminophen (Tylenol) overdose poisoning of the liver in 1988.
NAC was first noted as a molecule that can restore glutathione levels in 1991 (pronounced gloo-tuh-thai-own), glutathione being the master antioxidant in the human body. The chemical pathway for glutathione is N-acetyl cysteine (NAC) à cysteine à glutathione.
L-cysteine, the sulfur-based precursor to glutathione, is found in garlic, eggs and fowl.
NAC’s presence in garlic has been confirmed. So, it could be said that NACs first use was as a component of dietary garlic that preceded its use as a synthetically produced drug molecule in 1963. But certainly, the first use of synthetically-made NAC was for a disease – bronchitis.
Benefits of NAC: