How to boost your immune system: Simple Ideas

How to boost your immune system


Discovering Natural Remedies: How to Boost Your Immune System with  Honey

Updated April 2023

Before we continue, I want to clarify that we are not advocating or stating that you should take any of the supplements listed below. As always, we provide data for you to analyse; our stance will forever remain the same. We don’t tell people what to do, we provide data, and then you decide how to use that data. If you disagree with some or all of the information listed below, that is your right, and we will not argue with you.

  • Listen to calming music.

  • If you must practice social distancing, you can always pick up the phone or use Skype or WhatsApp to talk to a loved one or friend. Don’t sit alone and panic; talking about an issue helps relieve stress.

  • Supplements that are helpful and that we are ourselves are taking

  • Vit A, Vit D, and Zinc are good for boosting the immune system. A bit of Vit C can also be helpful.

  • Olive leaf extract: Natural antiviral agent

  • B complex: has many benefits, one of which is to help one cope with stress.

How to boost your immune system: Out-of-the-box strategies

I am only discussing the stuff below because I was asked by several subscribers what I am doing in terms of the coronavirus. For those willing to experiment, the information listed below might be of interest. I am not advocating that you do this, but I have used these substances for years and continue to use them. I am willing to push the envelope provided there is data to back up a novel therapy.

Hydrogen peroxide 3%:

I use it as a disinfectant as it’s more effective than alcohol. Also, when the first signs of the flu manifest, I put an undiluted 3% solution in both ears for 5-15 minutes. I wait until the bubbling stops before moving to the other ear. I also gargle with it and have experienced substantial relief from a sore throat. I dilute 3% with some water and then gargle with it for 5 to 15 minutes. I have either stopped flu dead in its tracks or improved the recovery time by 50%.

The efficacy of hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) as a bactericidal agent was investigated in this study. The concentration of H2O2 required to kill half of the bacteria within 15 seconds was found to be 1.8 M (6%), but this concentration decreased to 0.3 M (1%) after 2 minutes, to 10 mM (0.03%) after 1 hour, and to 0.2 mM (0.0007%) with a 24-hour exposure. These findings suggest that H2O2 is effective in killing bacteria if high levels of concentration can be sustained for extended periods of time. The study also found that the presence of LP and SCN-protected streptococci against H2O2 killing. However, the combination of LP, H2O2, and SCN- was much more effective in inhibiting bacterial metabolism and growth than H2O2 alone. These results indicate that the combination of LP, H2O2, and SCN- may be a promising approach for preventing bacterial infections.

Scientists at Oregon Health & Science University, in collaboration with colleagues at Najit Technologies, have published exciting in vivo data demonstrating the effectiveness of a hydrogen peroxide (H2O2)-based approach to generating inactivated viral vaccines. The researchers conducted studies on mice to test the efficacy of H2O2-inactivated viral vaccines against lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus (LCMV), smallpox, and West Nile virus. Results showed that these vaccines induced high levels of virus-specific CD8+ T cells or neutralising antibodies and provided long-term protection against subsequent challenges with lethal doses of the respective pathogen.

Initially, the researchers confirmed that H2O2 is an effective oxidising agent that can inactivate both DNA and RNA viruses. Further, they showed that peroxide inactivation did not greatly affect immunogenicity. For instance, when yellow fever virus (YFV) was inactivated using formaldehyde, BPL, or H2O2 and probed with immune serum from infected mice, the H2O2-inactivated virus retained 87-98% of the maximum antibody binding response observed with live virus. On the other hand, YFV inactivated using formaldehyde or BPL demonstrated markedly reduced immunogenicity. These findings suggest that H2O2-inactivated viral vaccines could offer a promising alternative to formaldehyde- or BPL-inactivated vaccines for generating effective immune responses. This approach may have implications for the development of vaccines against a range of viral diseases.

`In this study, the effect of hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) on several types of viruses was investigated in vitro. The viruses studied included adenovirus types 3 and 6, adeno-associated virus type 4, rhinoviruses 1A, 1B, and type 7, myxoviruses, influenza A and B, respiratory syncytial virus (strain Long), and coronavirus (strain 229E). Different H2O2 concentrations and exposure times were used to determine the efficacy of this approach. The results showed that H2O2 at a concentration of 3 percent effectively inactivated all the viruses tested within 1-30 minutes. Coronavirus and influenza viruses were found to be the most sensitive to H2O2 treatment, while reoviruses, adenoviruses, and adeno-associated virus were relatively stable. These findings suggest that H2O2 could be a convenient and effective means for virus inactivation.


I’ve been consuming a lot of natural sugars lately, mostly through honey, fruits, and chocolates that contain no more than three ingredients. I try to avoid anything with soy lecithin or similar additives, so I look for products that contain only sugar, cocoa, cocoa derivatives, milk, nuts, or fruits. I stopped eating wheat-based products in 2013, and since then, my sugar intake has more than doubled. Surprisingly, I’ve only been to the dentist twice in that time because they kept bugging me to come in for a check-up. I’ve also lost a lot of weight naturally since giving up wheat, and I now weigh the same as I did when I was 19. I think cutting out wheat has been a great decision for me, and I’m happy with the results so far!

Exploring Honey’s Antibacterial Properties: The Role of Hydrogen Peroxide and Beyond

One exciting aspect of honey is its ability to produce hydrogen peroxide, contributing to its antibacterial effects. Honey’s healing properties come from its antibacterial activity, ability to maintain a moist wound environment, and high viscosity, which creates a protective barrier against infection. Honey’s immunomodulatory properties also play a role in wound repair.

Most kinds of honey have antimicrobial activity due to the enzymatic production of hydrogen peroxide. However, non-peroxide honey (such as manuka honey) has significant antibacterial effects even when hydrogen peroxide activity is blocked. This may be due to the low pH level and high sugar content (high osmolarity) of honey, which can inhibit the growth of microbes. Medical-grade honey has been shown to be effective against antibiotic-resistant bacteria that cause life-threatening infections in humans, making them a valuable tool in the fight against such infections.

The Healing Powers of Honey: Exploring Its Antioxidant, Antimicrobial, and Anti-inflammatory Properties

Honey has been used for medicinal purposes for centuries and is renowned for its nutritional and health benefits. Honey has traditionally been used to treat various ailments, including eye diseases, respiratory problems, and digestive issues, as well as for wound healing and as a general supplement. Scientific research has confirmed that honey has numerous therapeutic properties, such as antioxidant, antimicrobial, anti-inflammatory, and anticancer effects, making it potentially useful for treating a range of diseases, including diabetes, cardiovascular conditions, and certain types of cancer.

The complex mixture of natural sugars, enzymes, vitamins, minerals, and bioactive compounds in honey has been shown to have various health benefits. Honey’s antimicrobial properties make it effective in inhibiting the growth of bacteria, fungi, and viruses, making it useful for treating various infections. Honey’s anti-inflammatory properties may also help to alleviate inflammation and pain associated with diseases. Moreover, honey may have cardioprotective effects by protecting against oxidative stress and inflammation, which are associated with cardiovascular diseases.

From Ancient Medicine to Modern Science: Unveiling the Therapeutic Potential of Honey

Other potential benefits of honey include improving digestive health, enhancing wound healing, and preventing cancer. However, the composition and therapeutic properties of honey can vary depending on various factors, such as the region, the type of flower, and the processing methods used. Thus, it’s important to choose high-quality, raw honey from reputable sources to get the maximum therapeutic benefits. In summary, honey has numerous health benefits and is a natural therapeutic agent for various ailments. There’s sufficient evidence to recommend its use in clinical settings.
A simple test to determine if honey is from a good source.

Methylene blue:

This will probably be the most controversial of all substances listed here. Please note that I am not telling you what to do, nor am I advocating that you follow in my footsteps. What attracted me to this substance was its nootropic function and its antibacterial and antiviral activity. My liver enzymes were slightly elevated four years ago, so I decided to test this product: four months later, my ALT, which was (somewhat elevated), not only normalised but was in the perfect range. My AST was within the normal range and also moved to the ideal range. I have been taking MB on and off for over four years with no adverse effects.

At low doses, methylene blue (MB) has been shown to protect the brain from disease by acting as an electron donor to complex I-IV of the mitochondria, which increases adenosine triphosphate (ATP) production. ATP is the currency of life and the energy that powers humans. Suppose our production of ATP declines, our physical and mental performance declines. Even healthy individuals can benefit from a boost in ATP production [1].

More specifically, MB can donate electrons to coenzyme Q and possibly to cytochrome C, thus increasing cytochrome oxidase (complex IV) activity and oxygen consumption. MB also increases heme synthesis [3].
MB can also stimulate glucose metabolism without oxygen and increase the amount of NAD+ produced by mitochondria [4, 5].

Low-dose MB also acts as an antioxidant in mitochondria.

Methylene blue (MB) is a substance that can react with oxygen to form water, thus reducing the production of superoxide radicals caused by oxidative phosphorylation. Additionally, it can trap leaking electrons created by mitochondrial inhibitors and help maintain metabolic rate by bypassing blocked points of electron flow, thus improving mitochondrial respiration. Studies have shown that MB can cross the blood-brain barrier and, at low doses, act as an electron cycler in the mitochondrial electron transport chain, contributing to memory enhancement and neuroprotection.

In a study involving rats that underwent permanent bilateral carotid occlusion (2VO) or sham surgery, daily administration of 4 mg/kg USP MB or saline for one month was conducted. Behavioural tests were conducted, including open field, visual water maze, and odour-recognition tasks. 2VO rats performed worse in the visible water task, but showed no differences in general motor activity, visually guided swimming ability, or odour recognition. However, daily MB attenuated the deficits in visual learning and memory caused by cerebrovascular insufficiency.

During training on three different discrimination problems in the visual water task, all animals achieved a criterion of 8/10 correct trials. However, 2VO animals took longer to learn each problem and performed less well in a challenging memory probe. However, animals that received daily post-session MB performed significantly better than saline-treated subjects during training and the memory probe. This study is the first to demonstrate that MB can reduce learning and memory deficits caused by carotid occlusion. The results suggest that MB may be beneficial in conditions involving chronic cerebral hypoperfusion, such as mild cognitive impairment, vascular dementia, and Alzheimer’s disease.

Mumio or also known as mumijo

Mumijo, a traditional medicine widely used in countries such as Russia, Mongolia, Iran, and Kazakhstan, has been successfully used for the treatment and prevention of infectious diseases due to its immune-stimulating and antiallergic properties. In this study, researchers investigated the biomedical potential of a Mumijo-related product collected from Antarctica, which originated from snow petrels called Pagodroma nivea. Chemical analysis revealed that the fossil samples are a mixture of glycerol derivatives.

In vitro experiments showed that the Mumijo extract had a strong neuroprotective effect on cortical neurons against amyloid peptide fragment β-fragment 25-35 (Aβ25-35), which induces apoptosis. Additionally, the fraction rich in glycerol ethers/wax esters promoted growth in permanent neuronal PC12 cells. These findings suggest that this new Mumijo preparation has marked neuroprotective activity, likely due to the content of glycerol ether derivatives.

While many of the products mentioned in the previous text can be found with a simple online search, Mumijo can be a bit more difficult to obtain. Here are three sources I have used to purchase Mumijo:


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