HIV Can Be Sugar Starved To Death

Posted: Jun 1 2015, 7:14am CDT | by , in Misc


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HIV can be Sugar Starved to Death
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  • Researchers Look into Starving the Food and Sugar Supply of the AIDS Virus

Researchers are seriously looking into starving the food supply of the AIDS virus. This is one of the latest methods being employed to vanquish this deadly disease.

As it turns out to be the case, the HIV bug has a very high affinity for sugar once it starts multiplying within the human body. And this is precisely why blocking its nutrient provision is where mankind may be able to conquer AIDs once and for all.

Once the virus has entered a normal cell, it becomes a vicious monster and sucks up the surrounding sugars in order to provide building materials for its cancerous growth.

Once scientists managed to blockade the nutritional pipeline that was feeding the ravenous AIDS virus, they noticed to their immense surprise that the fatal agent simply withered away and expired. This is very good news for the future of HIV research.

The new study, conducted by Northwestern Medicine and Vanderbilt University, has other ramifications, such as in cancer prevention. Cancer cells too have a craving for sugar once they enter the body.

Yet still further research needs to be done in order to hone the technique. Ultimately, a strange and rare formula in soluble form may be injected into human cells that have the AIDS virus in them.

This solution X will cut off any access to rich nutrients and thus cause the virus modules to dwindle like jellyfish drying upon being abandoned on the seashore.

The problem with HIV is that the virus may undergo mutation anytime in the future thereby preventing the strongest drugs and vaccines from being effective.

Thus this methodology of wiping out the food supply of T cells is the ideal strategy of conquering AIDS. To nip the evil in the bud is a more practical approach than using palliatives that don’t measure up in the final analysis.

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<a href="/latest_stories/all/all/20" rel="author">Sumayah Aamir</a>
Sumayah Aamir (Google+) has deep experience in analyzing the latest trends.




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