Why Kill the Latent HPV Virus?
The CBCD is happy to report that the
Gene-Eden website has recently been revised to reflect the
important distinction between active viruses and latent
Rochester, New York (PRWEB) January
The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD) is happy
to report that the Gene-Eden website has recently been revised
to reflect the important distinction between active viruses and
latent viruses, and specifically, active HPV and latent
The FDA writes on its own website that, "Some viruses ... can
enter a state known as latency in which the virus is not being
replicated. In the latent state, the virus does not cause
Active viruses are very different from latent viruses, as scientists call them. According to the FDA,
active viruses cause disease; latent viruses do not.
So, if latent viruses are not a disease, why bother with
Two reasons. First, because they can turn into active
viruses, those that cause disease. Scientists call the awakening
of the latent virus "reactivation." Second, because they are
According to Dr. Hanan Polansky, latent viruses microcompete
with human genes for scarce genetic resources, and as a result,
can drive the human genes to malfunction. In fact, according to
Dr. Hanan Polansky's highly acclaimed "Purple Book,"
latent viruses, in high concentration, are the cause of
many major diseases, such as cancer, heart disease, diabetes,
arthritis, and many more.
So how can one target latent viruses?
It's not easy. The two possible ways to target latent
viruses are vaccines and antiviral medications.
When it comes to the Human Papillomavirus (HPV), the vaccine
is Gardasil. There is no antiviral medication against HPV.
Gardasil, the HPV vaccine, teaches the immune system to
recognize and destroy invading active human papillomaviruses (HPV).
Gardasil protects against 4 types of the active HPV virus, two
that cause cervical cancer, and two that cause genital warts.
However, Gardasil does not protect against other types of HPV,
and it does not help if someone is already infected.
Specifically, it does not help against
latent HPV viruses.
So, what can one do today against latent HPV viruses, before
a vaccine, or an antiviral drug become available?
One possible answer is Gene-Eden-VIR, a natural remedy that
boosts the immune system against the latent HPV virus.
Most people may wonder whether Gene-Eden-VIR is an
affordable, safe and effective HPV remedy.
In regard to affordability, Gene-Eden-VIR is sold exclusively
online through the
buy-gene-eden.com website. A bottle costs $37.99 and
includes a month's supply of Gene-Eden-VIR.
In regard to safety, according to polyDNA, the company which
developed Gene-Eden-VIR, in over three year of being on the
market, there have been no reports of side effects. In addition,
each bottle is GMP certified, which means that the product is
keeping good manufacturing practices as outlined by the Food and
Drug Administration (FDA).
In terms of effectiveness against
latent HPV viruses, Gene-Eden-VIR capsules contain a
patented formula of five natural ingredients including camellia
sinensis extract, quercetin, licorice extract, cinnamomum
extract, and selenium each at a uniquely selected dose. These
ingredients were selected through a scientific method developed
by Dr. Hanan Polansky. The method is based on electronic and
manual analysis of thousands of scientific and medical papers
published on the topic of research.
The abstracts of these scientific papers are available on
"Gene-Eden combines several proven substances that work
harmoniously to help boost the body's own immune system or have
other antiviral properties. The scientific data with regard to
the immune enhancing and antiviral properties published in
reputable sources on each individual compound in the Gene-Eden
formula is impressive. Use of this product clearly has
scientific merit based on published material." - Dr. Norman
To learn more about Gene-Eden-VIR, the HPV remedy that boosts
the immune system against the latent Human Papillomavirus (HPV),
and which is based on thousands of scientific studies, please