Antibody Research

How antibodies work

Antibodies have two ends Fab (Fragment antigen binding) and Fc (ferrocenyl but have different arrangements of their atoms) The Fc end sticks to proteins on the outside of white blood cells. The Fab end sticks to the germ or damaged cell and helps to kill it. This killing is sometimes referred to binding. Very specific “G” antibodies are attracted to very specific germs or damaged cells. It is these very specific antibodies that we make to prevent and treat diseases. This killing or binding prevents further colonization of more growth of, a growing harmful microbes, germs or diseases.

The Fab end of the antibody that recognizes germs and damaged cells varies depending on the cell it is designed to recognize. That is what we do is create ‘specific’ antibodies for each disease and in our case have found a way to blend ‘groups’ of very specific antibodies together. This is called STPBD or Specifically Targeted Broad Spectrum Packaging. An easy way to illustrate it is to think of getting 30 vaccines – without the injections and with an immediate protection of a binding work of specific pathogens, with no known side effects.

Fragment antigen binding

Why Bovine Colostrum?

Bovine colostrum contains an amazing complement of many different kinds of antibodies for different uses along with a multitude of natural minerals and vitamins that can lead to other formations lacking proteins. These antibodies and proteins are only used when the body calls upon them to be used and therefore are like sentinel’s ready to go to work for you if you become sick or become or are chronically ill. If they do not work they have a natural life span that begins to weaken over a period of days. Like vaccine generated antibodies life spans that die they simply are sent into the waste system. The G antibody though fights infection if it is the right strain of antibody and that is why we have designed specific “G” antibodies to fight and treat infection or diseases.

The milk secreted the first 5 to 7 days is called colostrum. Lactose content in colostrum is lower than in normal milk, whereas colostrum contains more minerals, e.g. calcium and bovine colostrum contains 100 times more immunoglobulins than normal milk (Immunoglobulins is a scientific word for antibodies and sometimes read Ig and IgG refers to the G antibody that fights diseases.) They make up 70-80% of total protein in colostrum. They work the same as human antibodies do. The major immunoglobulin classes in bovine colostrum are IgG, IgM, and IgA, with IgG being the most abundant and the immunoglobulin G fights infect