Welcome to Connect, @stimme. I’m sincerely happy to hear about the benefits of your current treatment protocol, but there are still no well-done, controlled clinical trials that have shown a substantial effect of vitamin C on cancer. Some studies do suggest a mild decrease in side effects of certain cancer treatments when standard therapy is combined with high-dose IV vitamin C.
Another factor to consider is that if you take a closer look at much of the research, you will see that these studies don’t use food or supplements as a source of vitamin C. Instead, researchers inject patients with very high doses of vitamin C – much higher than you could get from food or supplements directly – to see minimal benefits. By injecting a drug or supplement, it becomes active more reliable and quickly. https://www.cancer.gov/about-cancer/treatment/cam/patient/vitamin-c-pdq
Mayo Clinic advises that people consult with their current care provider before making any changes to their existing medication or treatment plan. And, when considering complementary or alternative treatments, I feel it’s best to be open-minded yet skeptical – learn about the potential benefits and risks. Here is an article from Mayo Clinic, that might interest you about whether vitamin C can help in any form of cancer: https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/cancer/expert-answers/alternative-cancer-treatment/faq-20057968
Serrapeptase is an enzyme isolated from bacteria found in silkworms, and you are correct about it being used for many years, especially in Japan and Europe for reducing inflammation and pain due to surgery, trauma. Again, it is a dietary supplement, and clinical research about its efficacy is very limited. is
There’s also a lack of data on the tolerability and long-term safety of serrapeptase https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/serrapeptase#side-effects