Could You Be Enzyme Deficient?
Enzyme deficiencies are a growing problem. For more information on how to take Essentialzyme, review Chapters 9 and 19 in your EDR. If you don’t have a new Essential Oils Desk Reference, get it, because it will help you to better facilitate and direct your clients, customers, and patients in the direction they need to go with enzymes. It’s very important.
To summarize, Essentialzyme is an essential blend of animal origin and has pancrealipase, pancreatin 10X (which is the strongest), trypsin, and betaine hydrochloric acid. Then we combine it with a vegetable-originated blend of bromelain, which comes from pineapple; thyme; Carrot leaf powder; alfalfa sprout powder; alfalfa; and cumin seed powder, which we use because cumin also is a very active agent in enzymatic activity.
Then we complement it with a wonderful essential oil blend of anise, fennel, peppermint, tarragon, and clove.
I chose anise seed oil to put in Essentialzyme for the very simple reason that it is very beneficial for the promotion of erepsin in the lower stomach, and that is critical. Erepsin is an enzyme known to digest peptones into amino acids. Most people have a very deficient level of erepsin.
We will discuss the remainder of the essential oils next week.