Pass The Periactin.

Cypro This antihistamine, cyproheptadine hydrochloride, sold under Periactin, is available for approximately $10 for 100 4mg pills.

It has been shown to be effective as a treatment for advanced cancer and has many studied benefits, with few known side effects.

It is said to be able to help significantly with sleep quality (and length), and it gets used to improve depression and anxiety symptoms and treat migraines and cluster headaches.

Cyproheptadine is also helpful for treating allergies, digestive issues, withdrawal from tobacco (and other addictive substances), serotonin syndrome (often from long-term use of “antidepressant” SSRIs and related serotonin-increasing drugs), as well as a long list of other metabolic conditions.

This drug gets described as a “wonder drug”, with almost as many scientifically demonstrated beneficial uses as aspirin.

Unfortunately, as a first-generation antihistamine, it is no longer patentable (thus not as profitable as alternative newer products). As such, its use is not heavily promoted or encouraged, nor is it commonly used or prescribed.

Rumours are floating that it may get taken out of production sometime soon.

I’m not a doctor or medical practitioner, and I’m not here to give advice or make prescriptions.

But it is, however, interesting to look at what readily available published peer-reviewed scientific journals have to say about things like this cheap and effective drug.

If you know how to find them, that is.

Cyproheptadine, an antihistaminic drug, inhibits proliferation of hepatocellular carcinoma cells by blocking cell cycle progression through the activation of P38 MAP kinase


Copyright 2021, by Dan M @ CowsEatGrass. All rights reserved (except for quotations and images having their own protected copyrights). This copyright protects author-publisher Dan M’s right to future publication of his work in any manner, in any and all media — utilizing technology now known or hereafter devised — throughout the world in perpetuity. Everything described in this publication is for information purposes only. The author-publisher, Dan M, is not directly or indirectly presenting or recommending any part of this publication’s data as a diagnosis or prescription for any ailment of any reader. If anyone uses this information without the advice of their professional health adviser, they are prescribing for themselves, and the author- publisher assumes no responsibility or liability. Persons using any of this data do so at their own risk and must take personal responsibility for what they don’t know as well as for what they do know.

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