1

votes

where does monolaurin go?

Answered on August 19, 2014
Created June 30, 2012 at 3:47 AM

Don't monoglycerides get formed into triglycerides once again to be taken up by chylomicrons? I know monolaurin is antimicrobial but does it even get a chance to perform this action?

21fd060d0796fdb8a4a990441e08eae7

(24543)

on July 18, 2012
at 02:48 AM

Now tell us how you really feel about monolaurin.

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3 Answers

1
912b26b7acb0e55f70c0518f632cdd7f

on July 18, 2012
at 02:30 AM

Monolaurin DESTRUCT the outer lipid skin of virus, patogenoeous microbacterial. Thats why MONOLAURIN as antimicrobial alternative for battle of immune bacteral to antibiotics.

21fd060d0796fdb8a4a990441e08eae7

(24543)

on July 18, 2012
at 02:48 AM

Now tell us how you really feel about monolaurin.

1
A2c38be4c54c91a15071f82f14cac0b3

(12682)

on June 30, 2012
at 08:55 AM

I suspect this is likely. There is a sparsity of evidence regarding what actually happens when monolaurin is consumed, so we mostly have to speculate. I would guess that food sources of monolaurin (such as coconut oil) may exert some antimicrobial properties in the mouth and stomach, but once in the intestines the process of digestion and packaging into chylomicrons halts this effect.

That's my guess.

-1
8bcc08091a8f5d90e78b0a1ad4c74b3f

on October 19, 2012
at 01:48 AM

Figure it out for yourself. Go here http://www.touroinstitute.com/natural%20bactericidal.pdf

or to pubmed.com and search for yourself. These guys don't know.

Dr. D

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