How to create a ‘hiv treatment’ without drugs
The virus has been ravaging Africa and South Asia for decades.
But now, researchers say, it’s on the rise in places where the virus has not been.
The first steps in the creation of a new, safer, and more affordable HIV treatment are underway.
The first step in the production of a “treatment” is to isolate and destroy the virus in order to remove the reservoir of circulating virus in the body.
The second step is to destroy the reservoir.
The third step is a surgical injection that creates a reservoir.
In the case of the new HIV treatment, researchers have developed a vaccine.
It’s currently undergoing trials in people with HIV.
“If we do it right, we’ll be able to prevent this new epidemic from ever happening again,” said Michael Sacks, professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.
“We need to have this kind of drug in place that we can use when we have people with an HIV infection, or even when they’ve recovered from the virus,” he said.
The vaccine is a single, high-molecular-weight compound, known as an antibody, that binds to and destroys the virus.
But the virus isn’t dead yet.
It has enough genetic material to be active and infectious.
But as a vaccine, it can’t cure people infected with HIV or other infectious diseases.
It’s not the first time scientists have used this approach to combat the HIV epidemic.
It was also used in the 1950s to treat a group of people infected by the polio virus.
The vaccine was used in about a third of those cases.
But it wasn’t a cure.