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Cure for HIV/AIDS: People are willing to Risk their Lives if it Helps in Finding a Cure

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    Cure for HIVAIDS People are willing to Risk their Lives if it Helps in Finding a Cure

    Cure for HIV/AIDS is under work and scientists have even cured the disease in animals, but we need to test the same in humans. However, the government laws are very strict regarding human trials and it has been a major setback why HIV and AIDS are yet not eradicated. But since HIV-AIDS are taking millions of lives every year, people are now ready to risk their lives for the greater good and help in the research process for finding the HIV cure.

    People are Ready to Sacrifice their Life for Others

    People are Ready to Sacrifice their Life for Others

    HIV/AIDS epidemic is raging on rapidly and so is the research to find a possible cure or solution to stop the epidemic. In a recent study titled, ‘HIV Cure Research,’ it was revealed that most of the HIV infected patients are ready to risk their lives for clinical trials and testing for potential cures, methods, and treatment.

    The infected people are willing to risk their lives and even die in the process if it helps in developing a cure for HIV and AIDS. One of the patients said, “I’m not going to live forever, it is about the next man, the next woman, and you have to have the mindset to care about people, which I do.”

    While another patient said that they are willing to give back to the community and help other people living with the disease with a game-changer cure. However, it doesn’t mean that anyone could just conduct a test on the HIV-positive people, there should be proper safeguards placed and they need to have a say in the research which could turn out to be fatal for them.

    Human Trials are Required for Finding HIV-AIDS Cure

    Human Trials are Required for Finding HIV-AIDS Cure

    Scientists from the University of Nebraska Medical Center and Temple University has come up with a cure for HIV and have totally suppressed the virus in a mouse. Dr. Howard Gendelman of the University of Nebraska says that they are very close to human trials once they got the proper clearance from FDA and other agencies. In such a situation, the HIV+ patients are ready to volunteer and risk their lives for the greater good for finding a permanent cure for HIV and AIDS.

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