PREVAIL over deadly infections with this superbug killer

It’s your worst nightmare.

You walk into a hospital for something minor or routine… and you walk out with a DEADLY infection.

Or you don’t walk out at all.

One of the most common hospital-acquired infections to hit seniors has become a worldwide problem.

There’s no vaccine that can keep you from catching it…

And it’s learned to resist nearly EVERY antibiotic out there.

It may SEEM like there’s no cure for this “superbug”…

But that’s only because western medicine hasn’t yet tapped into a miracle tree of the East Indies.

Beat back 26 strains of this nasty hospital bug

The prevalence of methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) in hospitals exploded in the 1990s.

And since then, the epidemic has only gotten worse.

Too many seniors are losing their battle with MRSA.

The drug-resistant strains of S. aureus are so hardy and resilient that they can survive on a hospital’s polyester curtains… for as long as three months!

The more antibiotics that docs throw their way… the harder the infections are to fight.

Docs and hospital staff will tell you that using ANYTHING besides a megadose of a strong antibiotic is a LOST CAUSE.

But that’s just not true.

Because a Southeast Asian evergreen tree in the myrtle family, known as Syzygium jambos, has proven otherwise in lab tests.

The tree is better-known for its fruit, the “rose apple.”

It’s not an apple, but it tastes like a rose when you cook it.

Traditional medicine has used the rose apple and its seeds for all sorts of digestive issues, including diarrhea.

But even Ayurvedic healers have OVERLOOKED what extracts of the REST of the tree can do.

Studies have shown that bark extracts are effective against staph infections.

In a 2018 study, African researchers found S. jambosto fight all 26 strains of S. aureus.

Shockingly, that ALSO included SEVEN different strains of MRSA.

Tannins in the rose apple tree bark contribute to its antimicrobial powers…

But its SUPERPOWERS in fighting superbugs come from an active compound called betulinic acid.

While this acid can also be extracted from the bark of other trees, it’s the extract from the rose apple tree that’s been shown to help certain antibiotics work better.

Even on the Staphylococcus strains that had appeared to be resistant to them.

You won’t find Syzygium jambos in the supplement aisle as of yet…

In the meantime, you can find betulinic acid on its own.

And add manuka honey and fenugreek to your arsenal for good measure.