»Our cells engage in protein production, and many of those proteins are enzymes responsible for the chemistry of life.«
Randy Schekmann (Cell biologist & Nobel Prize winner)
What is a Fibrinolytic Enzyme?
A fibrinolytic enzyme causes fibrin to lyse, or dissolve. Fibrin is the blood coagulant that closes wounds after injury. Fibrin is also involved in varicose veins, hematomas, blood clots, and vascular plague.
The function of a fibrinolytic enzyme is to break down these fibrin-containing protein structures throughout the body. As a systemic enzyme, it can act in various compartments of the body, not only in the intestine, but also in the bloodstream, tissues and brain. It contributes to the purification of the blood, normalizing its fluidity and blood pressure. This in turn favors the supply of oxygen and nutrients to the tissues. On the other hand, it improves the removal of metabolic wastes and waste products, which in turn helps to reduce inflammation and swelling and the associated discomfort. Good circulation also protects the cardiovascular system and the brain.