Aspirin this way can combat flus and viruses

Young woman taking pill against headache. Brunette taking a pill with a glass of water. Woman taking drugs to releave

When you use it like this, aspirin becomes a powerful antiviral…

—-Important Message—-

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Aspirin this way can combat flus and viruses

Aspirin is commonly used to treat symptoms of viral infections like cold and flu.

People use aspirin because it brings temperature down and reduces headache and muscle pains caused by these viral infections.

Other anti-inflammatory treatments can do this too.

But aside from being much safer than other options, aspirin has significant benefits over these other remedies.

Aspirin is actually an antiviral treatment — it can suppress viral infections, unlike other common over-the-counter treatments.

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The cell experiments were carried out at the Department of Pathobiology, Institute of Immunology, University of Veterinary Medicine Vienna, Vienna, Austria. The results were published in Influenza and Other Respiratory Viruses.

Aspirin is one of the oldest treatments. Yet, more than 100 years after its discovery, aspirin is still one of the most useful treatments in existence.

It is a known antiviral — though many of the mechanisms are as yet unexplained.

“Although much research has been carried out on the modes of action of aspirin, information regarding activity against infectious agents, for example viral pathogens, is sparse. ”

Many people are not aware that aspirin has antiviral effects. It can put the brakes on the flu for example.

“Research exists to show that aspirin has antiviral effects in vitro, for example, by blocking influenza virus propagation via NF‐κB inhibition when used at high concentrations and short‐term incubation steps.”

The research outlined in this paper was designed to learn more about the potential antiviral properties of aspirin.

“The aim of this study was to confirm the antiviral activity of aspirin against influenza virus and further elucidate the activity of aspirin against other respiratory viruses.”

Researchers infected cells with a number of different types of viruses. After the cells were infected, the researchers added some aspirin into the mix.

“Aspirin was administered to the virus infected cell cultures one hour after infection.”

They then tested the antiviral effect of aspirin at different concentrations on the different viruses. The researchers used a number of different cold and flu viruses.

Aspirin had a profound antiviral effect on the most common form of the flu virus.

“Aspirin was found to be highly effective against influenza A H1N1 virus.”

The researchers discovered that aspirin also had a strong antiviral effect against every strain of rhinovirus tested — the rhinovirus causes the common cold.

“The activity of aspirin against rhinoviruses was more pronounced. Aspirin demonstrated antiviral activity against all human rhinoviruses.”

Aspirin not only suppresses the worst symptoms of cold and flu, it also fights the viruses which cause these diseases.

“These data demonstrate a specific antiviral activity of aspirin against influenza A virus and Human rhinovirus.”

The antiviral effect of aspirin increased with dose.

“In all experiments, aspirin showed a considerable dose‐dependent antiviral activity against cold and flu viruses.”

Aspirin has many antiviral effects — researchers still don’t know how aspirin fights the common cold.

“The mode of action against rhinovirus is still unknown and requires further investigation.”

But it’s not just colds and flu — there are many reports of aspirin having antiviral effects against other common viruses.

Aspirin has antiviral effects against hepatitis C.

“Reports exist describing antiviral activity against hepatitis C virus RNA and protein expression through COX‐2 signalling pathways.”

The treatment also has antiviral effects against varicella-zoster virus — which causes chickenpox and shingles.

Varicella-zoster virus is in the family of herpes viruses.

Aspirin is also known to fight another type of herpes virus, cytomegalovirus, which causes “mono” and pneumonia.

“Reactivity against varicella zoster viruses, as well as cytomegalovirus infections, has also been reported.”

Taking large doses of aspirin over extended periods can cause complications and should be overseen by a healthcare professional.

—-Important Message—-

My best secrets to getting rid of even dangerous viruses

Before the recent pandemic, I got really sick with a viral ailment.

I had nothing to take at home, other than a few supplements.

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While this should never keep you from seeking medical attention…the idea is to avoid the need for the doctor altogether.

Here is my complete protocol for avoiding flu and virus — and if you do get them, for fighting them off faster with the hope of not needing a doctor



Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Antiviral activity of aspirin against RNA viruses of the respiratory tract—an in vitro study