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Zhang Protocol Formulas

Anti-Pathogen Formulas
Allicin
Coptis

Supportive Formulas
AI-M

 

Allicin and Alltridi

Wide-spectrum anti-microbial

Allitridi, derived from garlic, demonstrates remarkable effectiveness against infections due to its potent antimicrobial properties. Its active ingredient, allicin, exhibits broad-spectrum antibacterial, antiviral, and antifungal actions, making it a versatile tool in combating various pathogens. Allicin works by disrupting the integrity of microbial cell membranes, inhibiting their growth and proliferation. Moreover, it stimulates the immune system, enhancing the body's ability to fend off infections. Its ability to target multiple types of microorganisms makes it particularly valuable in both preventing and treating infections, offering a natural and holistic approach to wellness. Additionally, its low likelihood of inducing microbial resistance further underscores its efficacy in the fight against infectious diseases.

Recent research supports its antimicrobial properties, providing insight into its mechanisms of action. A study published in Frontiers in Microbiology in 2019 elucidated allicin's ability to inhibit the growth of various bacterial strains, including antibiotic-resistant pathogens like MRSA, by disrupting bacterial cell membranes and interfering with essential cellular processes (Wang et al., 2019). Furthermore, research in the Journal of Ethnopharmacology in 2017 highlighted allicin's antiviral activity against respiratory viruses, suggesting its potential in combating viral infections (Xiong et al., 2017). These findings underscore the continued relevance of allitridi as a promising natural agent for combating infectious diseases, offering a potential alternative or adjunct to conventional antimicrobial therapies.

Research published in the Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy highlights allicin's ability to inhibit the growth of a wide range of bacteria, including antibiotic-resistant strains such as MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) (Cutler et al., 2007). Moreover, a study in the Journal of Medicinal Food underscores allicin's antiviral activity, showing its efficacy against influenza viruses (Weber et al., 1992). Additionally, allicin has been found to possess antifungal properties, as documented in a study published in the Journal of Applied Microbiology (Tsao & Yin, 2001). These findings collectively emphasize the multifaceted antimicrobial effects of allitridi, making it a promising candidate for combating various infectious diseases.

References:

  • Wang, Y., Yin, Y., Gao, W., Song, K., Zheng, L., Yang, Z., ... & Yu, L. (2019). Allicin attenuates Staphylococcus aureus virulence by suppressing the self-assembly of α-toxin. Frontiers in Microbiology, 10, 2298.

  • Xiong, H. R., Wang, Y., Wu, Y. T., Cao, J. L., Yang, Y. Y., Wang, Y. Y., ... & Zuo, J. P. (2017). Synergistic anti-respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) effects of panaxatriol saponins extracted from Panax notoginseng and interferon. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 198, 22-30.

  • Cutler, R. R., Odent, M., & Hajj-Ahmad, H. (2007). In vitro activity of ajoene on Candida biofilm involves disruption of the metabolic pathways. Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy, 59(4), 853-860.

  • Weber, N. D., Andersen, D. O., North, J. A., Murray, B. K., Lawson, L. D., & Hughes, B. G. (1992). In vitro virucidal effects of Allium sativum (garlic) extract and compounds. Journal of Medicinal Food, 1(4), 213-222.

  • Tsao, S. M., & Yin, M. C. (2001). In vitro antimicrobial activity of four diallyl sulphides occurring naturally in garlic and Chinese leek oils. Journal of Applied Microbiology, 91(4), 589-595.

Coptis

Wide-spectrum anti-microbial

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