Australian scientists claim to have discovered a drug that killed the corona virus in the lab in 48 hours.
According to research published in the journal Journal Antiviral Research, anti-parasitic drug Ivermectin stops the process of copying the new novel corona virus.
“This drug is very used and considered safe medicine, we need to know the amount of people that can be effective in giving it,” said Dr. Kylie Wagstaff of the Monash University research team in a statement. This will be our next step too. ‘
“We discovered that all the viral ribonucleic acid (RNA) disappears within 48 hours with a single dose, and it decreases significantly in just 24 hours,” he said.
It is not yet clear how the drug kills the virus, but researchers say the effect may be to weaken the host’s host cells.
This medicine has been used since the 1980s and is commonly used to treat head lice, itching and various other infections caused by parasites or parasitic pests.
This drug is also used as a treatment for skin disease rosacea.
Australian scientists have used it on cells in the laboratory and at present it is difficult to say how effective it can be in eliminating infections in people.
Test tube research reports that this drug has been found to be effective against many types of viruses, but further research is still needed to determine whether it can be used to treat Cod-19.
Although the virus came out a few months ago, some scientists involved in this new research already have experience working on it.
As a violinist, I was part of the team that first worked on SARS Cove 2 outside of China in January 20202, to use Ivermiston as a potential drug against Cod 19, said Dr. Leon Kelley. Excited about the idea of ’
There have already been several research reports on the effects of this drug, and approval for use for other diseases is currently underway in the process of developing new drugs, as they are safe and effective after the development of new drugs. Testing is completed in several months or years, after which patients are used.
Scientists around the world are currently testing many of the drugs currently available against Code 19, including chloroquine, an anti-viral drug, Lupnavir, ritonavir, and remidivirus, an anti-malaria drug, for HIV and Ebola. Were prepared for treatment.
In China, the drug used for flu, fupira, was initially declared effective against Code 19, which is also under trial in Japan.
The results of the initial research on all of these drugs are encouraging, but much remains to be done about their side effects, and it is not yet clear how long they can be described as safe and effective in treating the corona virus.
It is important to note that Cod 19 is not currently treated, but its symptoms are treated with different medicines depending on their nature and the World Health Organization says that 97% of the patients also recover.
Vaccines are being prepared in different countries for this, while testing for human vaccines has begun in the United States, but the general availability of a vaccine will require a period of one and a half years.