A new HIV cure, being affected by social environments, "affects the beatings," according to a prominent HIV scientist.
Gammora, a drug developed by the Israeli biomedical company Zion Medical, is sold to the world as a breakthrough in the fight against HIV, offering even a "potential remedy".
– Health24: HIV / AIDS Center
The controversial parody parody Twitter @AdvBarryRoux, which has nearly half a million followers, has made a tweeting about the new "wonder" medicine.
"An HIV healing drug just went through the first human clinical trial that was announced last night, the name is called Gammora, an exemption for HIV-infected people. [sic]", wrote tweeted.
Until 14:00, this tweet received 2,600 people and 1,700 retweets.
Twitter user @CawntryBoy replied: "It is said that Gammora deleted 99% of the virus in 14 days. This is a huge sigh for our infected family."
Many other Twitter users have responded with enthusiasm, believing deep claims.
"This drug is designed to kill HIV-infected cells without affecting uninfected cells that work differently than antiretroviral drugs." Retweet For Awareness, "read one more of AdvBarryRoux's messages that have been repaired over 1,100 times already [at 14:00].
The HIV world has been affected by denial and chakras that promote treatments that have struggled to fight AIDS and have led to unnecessary deaths.
"The HIV world has been seen in various forms for decades – unfortunately, this is happening more," said Professor Francois Venter of the University of Witwatersrand for Reproductive Health and HIV for Health News.
He said by saying that the drug is a potential remedy without the side effects being "higher biological claims occurring in public before official literature [is published] and should be viewed with profound skepticism. "
Health-e News has failed to find results published by Zion Medical in any scientific or medical journal reviewed by colleagues, and the company did not respond to the requests of a copy until the time of writing.
"I looked at the press report and the company website, and even if you think their claims are many years from testing them," Venter said.
He said, "It gives science and scientists a bad name." – Health News