Stem cell transplant HIV removes artifacts

Stem cell transplant HIV removes artifacts

British doctors say that the stem cell transplant has not shown any illness in a HIV-affected person's body.

According to a Natural News report, doctors say it is the second incident of its nature.

The patient from London was undergoing treatment of cancer and now there are no evidence of HIV infected with them for 18 months and they are not taking medicines.

However, according to researchers, it will be pre-said that the patient has been recovered from HIV.

Experts say it is not practical to treat HIV-based healthy people in this way, but this method can help in finding possible treatment.

The British patient diagnosed with HIV in 2003 and cancer in 2012.

In order to cure cancer, the patient's chemotherapy was done therapy and as well as stem cells that were not affected by HIV during the patient's body. As a result, the patients' effects of both cancer and HIV were dropped.

The patient's treatment included researchers at University College London, Imperial College London, Cambridge and Oxford.

It's not a usual thing
It has happened for the second time that therapeutic treatment of a patient temporarily eliminates HIV's germs in its body.

Ten years ago, a patient transplanted a bone of bars in Berlin and his donor had a natural disorder from virus.

Timothy Brown was the first to defeat HIV / AIDS whose two transplant and leukemia - blood therapy for blood cancer.

Professor Vrinder Gupta, author of this research related to the UCL, says, "By using the same method temporarily by eliminating other patients' illness, we have proven that the patient's recovery of the patients with a patient No, and the method of treatment has saved both of them from HIV

Professor Edwardo Ouvararia, Professor of Imperial College, London, who is involved in the research, says the success of the Stem Cell Transplant has shown hope in looking for a HIV-AIDS treatment long long after.
How it works?
HIV 1 is the type of HIV virus that is found throughout the world. It uses the receptor called CCR5 to enter the cells.

However, there are a lot of people who do not affect HIV. Such people have two converted receptors of the CCR5 receptor.

This means that the virus can not enter body cells that they usually target

London patients were treated with stem cells taken from donor in such a specific genetic change due to which they also got immunity against HIV.

But cells with HIV can still be unhealthy in the patient's body.

British researchers say that HIV-resistant people can be targeted by the genetic therapy, because now they have been diagnosed with the illness of the patient's patients without any unique case.

According to Graham Kik, a professor of the National Institute of Health Research and Emperorial College London in London, results were encouraging.

`If ​​we can understand why some patients get rid of this procedure and some else we will get closer to the actual purpose of treating HIV.

However, he said that currently this risk is very dangerous to use on patients who are fine.

'Potentially important'
Andrew Friedman, Honorable consultant physician at Cardiff University, says it was an interesting and potentially important report.

But they say that the patient must be fully checked out to ensure that the virus is not affected again.

He says that during this time HIV should be immediately treated and the patient should start anti-retroviral therapy (CART) for an over-aged patient.

Doing so will not be able to move to the virus and people and provide HIV opportunities to the victims of HIV.

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