Treating Long-Haul Syndrome

“Treating Long-Haul Syndrome” – Analysis by Dr. Joseph Mercola & Video with Dr. Mc Cullough



· Long-haul syndrome refers to symptoms that persist for four or more weeks after an initial COVID-19 infection

· Board-certified internist and cardiologist and editor of two medical journals Dr. Peter McCullough discusses potential treatments for long-haul syndrome

· McCullough uses full-dose aspirin — 325 milligrams a day — in almost everyone with long COVID syndrome who doesn’t have a major blood clot, in addition to other medications

· A better alternative to aspirin is digestive fibrinolytic enzymes like lumbrokinase and serrapeptase; anyone who had COVID-19, especially with significant symptoms, should consider taking digestive fibrinolytic enzymes to be sure you don’t have any clotting

· An alternative to determine if clotting is occurring is a test called D-dimer, although it can be pricey

· FLCCC’s I-RECOVER protocol can be downloaded in full, giving you step-by-step instructions on how to treat long-haul COVID syndrome and/or reactions from COVID-19 injections

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