Pine Tea: Possible Antidote for the V-Serum and the Current Spike Protein

   The possible antidote to transmission is called Suramin.

Suramin, an isolated compound originally derived from an extract of pine needle oil.  

Suramin is the pharmaceutical version of Shikimic Acid called Shikimate. It’s found in Pine, Spruce, Fir and Cedar needles, according to Dr. Mikovits. She explained in this censored interview that you can get enough of the *antidote* by drinking pine tea.

****Pine needles contain many other substances that appear to reduce platelet aggregation in the blood, potentially preventing blood clots that lead to strokes, heart attacks, and pulmonary embolism diagnoses.****

Pine needles also contain vitamin A, which together with vitamin C is known to improve vision. The needles are also considered antibacterial, antimicrobial, anti-inflammatory, as well as detoxifying. Pine tea also kills parasites. Plus – they’re everywhere you look! 

The inner bark and needles of conifers have a long history of medicinal use among Native Americans.

The eastern white pine is highly regarded for making a flavorful tea. When gathering needles, don’t take them all from one branch—try to balance your harvest across multiple branches and trees so that you’re not leaving one particular spot bare. Harvesting a few handfuls of needles won’t harm the trees as long as they are healthy and established.

Gather a small bag of pine needles from young white pines. It’s easy to pluck off the clusters of needles, but you could also use scissors or shears to snip them off.


Chop and bruise a good handful of young green pine needles. Remove any brown ends and chop into half-inch pieces.

Place needles in a glass, ceramic, or stainless teapot. Pour two cups of boiling water over the needles, cover the pot, and allow to steep for a few minutes. The tea will turn a pale green with a light, piney smell.

2 Tablespoons of chopped pine needles

1-2 Cups of boiled water

Juice squeezed from about a quarter to half of a lemon

1 Tablespoon of honey (or as much as you like in your tea)

Enjoy all year round, but vitamin C is an especially valuable boost in colder months.

As with any wild-collected herb, don’t use unless you are certain you’ve identified the plant correctly. Don’t use this or other herbal products without first consulting your health practitioner if you are pregnant, seriously ill, or taking prescribed medicines.