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70 Year Old Drug May Be Effective In Treating Covid-19


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Sources claim that MRNA vaccines are far from the only path as a Covid-19 therapeutic…

We have been reporting on the promising data related to Ivermectin as a Covid therapeutic for a while now, yet pushes by the state and pharmaceutical corporations have suppressed the drug in the United States.

Now we are receiving reports that a drug approved nearly 70 years ago may be effective at suppressing or fighting severe Covid-19 symptoms according to a recent study performed on the drug.

The drug is known as Disulfiram, and was originally intended to treat alcoholism.

Disulfiram works by preventing neutrophil extracellular traps from trapping water in the lungs—which leads to COPD like complications, and could potentially lead to blood clots.

Will the state come for the new drug like they did with Ivermectin, or is the narrative finally dying down?

Here’s what we could dig up on Disulfiram:

 

The Epoch Times gave us some insight into the research:

Researchers dosed the mice with disulfiram a day before and three hours after infecting them with the virus that causes COVID-19. Some 95 percent of those mice survived, compared to 40 percent not treated with the drug.

The new study and a previous one that linked disulfiram with reduced NET formation and improved survival “suggest that disulfiram could be useful in the management of pathologies involving NETs, including lung injuries, sepsis, thrombosis, and cancer,” the researchers said in the paper, which was published by The Journal of Clinical Investigation on Feb. 8.

 

The Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory led the research into the drug as a Covid-19 treatment:

Disulfiram is the first FDA-approved drug that can block NET formation. In this study, Egeblad’s team dissects the drug’s ability to block NETs and change immune signaling in a way that may be beneficial for treating severe COVID-19. Their results are reported in JCI Insight.

Clinical trials investigating disulfiram’s use in patients with symptomatic COVID-19 are underway, and while CSHL scientists are not involved in those studies, Egeblad says, “Our findings provide a reason to hope that disulfiram may be a useful treatment.



 

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