The grains can be made into a paste containing anti-HIV proteins.
It’s strangely beautiful, even though we’re talking about a dreaded pathogen.
It’s not exactly a vaccine, but it’s the next best thing.
Their nature makes them ideal against pathogens that hide from immune cells, such as HIV.
The country might be on the verge of a health crisis.
It also showcases how powerful computer simulations can be in fighting viruses.
You shouldn’t use the two interchangeably.
This could be a game changer.
It took two years on a supercomputer to simulate 1.2 microseconds in the life of the HIV capsid.
It’s more effective than welding a slab of steel on the Death Star’s thermal exhaust port.
The new therapy gives the body new tools to weed out the HIV virus without any other drugs — one man has been HIV-free for 7 months.
If taken daily, the pills can reduce the risk of HIV infection by up to 92 percent.
We may be zooming in on a vaccine.
We’re getting closer to a cure.
Five UK universities working together hope to bring an end to HIV.
They say what doesn’t kill you makes you stronger, and unfortunately, that seems to be the case for HIV viruses.
One study estimates that over the next 35 years, nine African countries would have to spend $98 billion to $261 billion to buy drugs and prevent infections.
A new gene-snipping enzyme was successful in removing strands of HIV genetic material in mice trials. If the enzyme can prove its reliability in human trials it might revolutionize how we fight the virus forever.
A new extensive report carried out by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) found approximately 1 in 8 Americans with human immunodeficiency disease (HIV) are unaware of their condition. Overall, that means 14 percent of undiagnosed cases among 1.2 million patients with HIV in the US. An undiagnosed population is the prime contributor to the spread of the disease. Clearly, there’s much room for improvement.
Four years ago, a vocal anti vaccine activist and a biologist by training challenged not only established medical science, but common sense. The man in question, Stefan Lanka, offered $100,000 to anyone who could prove the measles virus exists. Yes, the virus that used to infect millions of children and young adults hilariously doesn’t exist in Lanka’s view. David Barden, a German doctor, took it upon himself to battle the windmills. He mailed Lanka the most up-to-date and comprehensive research on measles. Unsurprisingly, Lanka dismissed them, but the German court thought otherwise. To them, the existence of measles is obvious and ordered the man to pay up the $106,000 he had promised.