Bromelain (Enzim Bromilin)

Bromelain is an extract derived from the stems of pineapples, although it exists in all parts of the fresh plant and fruit, which has many uses. The extract has a history of folk and modern medicinal use. As a supplement it is thought to have anti-inflammatory effects. Bromelain also contains chemicals that, according to laboratory research might interfere with the growth of tumor cells and slow blood clotting. (Bromelain)

Bromelin provide enzymes which work to destroy (digest) protein layer that protect cancer cells. It helps Vitamin B17 and white cells to kill cancer cells.  As long as the protein walls are not destroyed  the cancer cells would be protected against human antibody (white cell).

Price: RM85

Which Fruits Contain Trypsin Enzymes?

Trypsin is a digestive enzyme produced in the pancreas and intestines that regulates enzyme activity. The primary function of Trypsin is the breakdown of lysine and arginine residues. Under normal circumstances, Trypsin is not required as an additive or supplement, as it is generated by the human body, but under some conditions supplements may be required for people who have trouble digesting protein.


  • Pineapple and Bromelain

    According to the website, pineapple is one of the riches natural sources of Trypsin, in the form of "Bromelain." Bromelain is a collection of protein-digesting enzymes called "proteolytic." Proteolytic enzymes are found in pineapple juice, as well as the stem of the plant.


  • Papaya and Papain

    According to the NutraSanus website, "Papain"---a protein-cleaving enzyme---is derived from the juice of the unripe papaya plant. Papain as a supplement is used as an aid to digestion, especially of protein.

    Acai Berry

    A study at The University of Florida discovered that acai berries caused human cancer cells to self destruct 86% of the time in a culture. While this research has only been shown in a cell culture model, it is likely that it will have the same effect on human beings.

    Learn more:

    Bromelain. (n.d.). Retrieved from Wikipedia: