good question, its appears that glutathione cannot actually enter the red blood cells but it acts to protect the cells from oxidative damage caused by babesia thus allowing the babesia to grow.
this thread discusses the issue a bit, the pros and cons
The link didn't work. Curious too what you think of this. You're one of the more sciency folks on here.search for "Babesia and Glutathione and Glutamine -- Journal Abstract" on lymenet, that thread has a good discussion on it, better than anything I can come up with, should be first result here /www.google.com/search?source=hp&ei=LMeNWuugCoawzwLBjZb4Cw&q=lymenet+Babesia+and+Glutathione+and+Glutamine++Journal+Abstract+lymenet%2C+&oq=lymenet+Babesia+and+Glutathione+and+Glutamine++Journal+Abstract+lymenet%2C+&gs_l=psy-ab.3...1973.19693.0.199184.108.40.206.0.0.0.108.1504.11j7.18.0....0...1c.1j2.64.psy-ab..0.0.0....0.effyd3a7bNg
Thx. I took a look. Sounds familiar. I think this was mentioned on here before. I'm not going to get too excited about
this. I've been on both glutamine and oral liposomal glutathione for over a year. I'm afraid to stop any supplements until I'm much improved.