Suramin as an Antidote to Snake Venom?

Many people are searching for answers to the lingering effects they are experiencing from both "having" covid and also from taking the jab.  The sheer numbers are alarming - over 1.2 million adverse reactions and nearly 27,000 deaths have been reported to VAERS as of April, 8, 2022 (they say only one of 10 reports).

Poison control centers have issued warnings of free at-home covid test kits containing deadly chemical ingredients.  Graphine oxide nano-particles have said to have been found in paper masks, testing swabs and even in the jab vials.  Vaccinated people have claimed to have become magnetized after receiving their jab.

A recent video has surfaced spinning a new theory I had not heard before - people are being poisoned by snake venom that has been added to the vaccines given to people!  And do you know what PCR tests are designed to detect???  You guessed it, snake venoms!  There is also this updated video which goes into great detail about the large number of snake venoms (and other venoms) found in Covid 19 patients.

The reason I'm blogging about this today is the following information I recently uncovered while researching the drug "Suramin" and its uses.  "Suramin" is a pharmaceutical drug owned by Bayer that was originally derived from a compound found in pine needle oil nearly 100 years ago.  Here is an excerpt from the NIH's National Library of Medicine (National Center for Biotechnology Information) from PubMed Central:

SURAMIN AS AN ANTIDOTE TO SNAKE VENOM

Three of the many biological activities of suramin support its potential use as a protective agent: the inhibition of thrombin, the inhibition of phospholipase A2, and the inhibition of purinergic signaling. Several vipers possess toxins that mimic thrombin (70), perfidiously triggering the coagulation cascade in mammalian blood. Suramin not only inhibits thrombin itself (71), but also the thrombin-like proteases of snake venom (72), and was therefore proposed as an antidote for snakebite (snake venom). Other common constituents of metazoan venoms are phospholipases A2, which convert phospholipids into lysophospholipids. Again, suramin inhibits mammalian phospholipase A2 (73), as well as the orthologues from snake venom (74,76) and bee venom (77), suggesting that it can act as an antidote. A certain degree of protection from snake venoms by suramin was confirmed in mouse models (77,79). The potential use of suramin as an antidote for snake venom is attractive, given the high global burden of snakebites (80) and the current shortage of antivenom (81).

Suramin’s ability to block P2 purinergic, G protein-coupled receptors (82) may counteract the action of neurotoxins that trigger arachidonic acid signaling, e.g., via phospholipase A2 activity (83). A possible explanation is that suramin prevents the activation of ATP receptors at the motor nerve ending, which otherwise would depress Ca2+ currents and reduce acetylcholine release at the presynaptic membrane (84). Suramin was also proposed to serve as a neuroprotective agent (85, 86) and as an antidote for kidney toxicity during cancer chemotherapy (87) and, based on its antiapoptotic effect, to protect against liver failure (88). Suramin also inhibits connexin channels of the tight junction, thereby suppressing ATP release and protecting cells from pore-forming bacterial toxins, such as hemolysin (89). The suramin analogs NF340 and NF546 were cardioprotective in a mouse model for heart graft rejection, presumably via inhibition of the purinergic G protein-coupled receptor P2Y11 (90).


To learn more about suramin and snake venom, you can access the whole article here and find out all the exciting healing properties of Suramin including its anti-viral and anti-parasitic properties along with some promising studies in its treatment of autism. 

In conclusion, our wild foraged Eastern White pine needles contain many naturally occurring compounds with a variety of health benefits. 





Disclaimer:  The information provided on this site is for educational purposes only and does not substitute for professional medical advice.  Please consult your physician prior to consuming any of our pine needle tea products.