Ivermectin Coronavirus: The Antiparasitic Cure That Kills the Coronavirus in 48 Hours


A lot of labs around the world are working tirelessly looking for a cure that can cure the coronavirus.

There are several ways of working. On the one hand, a vaccine is being sought that protects the healthy population and immunizes it against the coronavirus (18 months are calculated to achieve this), and on the other hand, solutions are sought to treat the disease.The latest development in this regard comes from Australia where a group of scientists from Moash University in Melbourne have used an antiparasite medicine called ivermectin in the laboratory and they assure that it is capable of eliminating the coronvirus virus in 48 hours. However, the researchers want to be cautious and warn that there are still human clinical trials to confirm their effectiveness."We have found that even a single dose could eliminate all viral RNA within 48 hours and that, furthermore, a truly significant reduction occurs within 24 hours," said the researchers, whose work has been published in the journal Antiviral Research. .Ivermectin, what it is and what it is usually used forThis cure was first used as an anti-parasite in pets, but was later found to be beneficial to humans and was used to fight HIV, dengue, influenza, Zika, or scabies . "Ivermectin is widely used and is considered a safe medicine. We need to determine now if the dose that can be used in humans will be effective, that's the next step. Right now when we have a global pandemic and there is no approved treatment, if we had a compound that was already available worldwide, it could help people sooner, "the scientists comment.

News is officially confirmed by WHO.

Ivermectin was a revolutionary cure in the 1980s, the forerunner of a new group of antiparasitic agents with activity against both parasitic nematodes and arthropods. Initially it was marketed for veterinary use by Merck & Co. Inc.; it was used largely for nematode control in cattle, horses, pigs and dogs and became the standard for control of the ectoparasitic disease, scabies. The injectable cattle formulation, Ivomec, became the world’s most profitable veterinary cure (1).

SOURCE: https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/82/8/editorial30804html/en/

Merck recognized Ivermectin’s potential for human use, particularly in the control of filariasis and most notably onchocerciasis, the cause of river blindness in West Africa, in the early 1980s. In collaboration with WHO, nongovernmental organizations and affected national governments, the company initiated a cure donation programme for onchocerciasis control that subsequently became the global model for philanthropic partnerships between pharmaceutical companies and countries unable to afford the cure. Profits from the veterinary use of ivermectin supported this programme (1).

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