A way to reduce AIDS/HIV, Covid-19 and other viral payloads


Ultraviolet light can be projected into the bloodstream via a fiber optic tube through a needle inserted in the hand or forearm. 1 to 2 hours per week for 6 weeks should show a significant reduction in the AIDS viral payload. Covid-19 could be given a more intense single application for several hours in critical cases. Blood circulates the body three times a minute. Slower-moving blood corpuscles intering the tip of the needle would be subjected to an intense ultraviolet light beam for a few seconds before passing out through the holes and back into the bloodstream.

It has been proven that far-UVC light (+- 222-253nm) is an effective eradicator of viral and bacterial particles and is currently being used to sanitize public spaces. Whether this would be effective in use against the AIDS virus remains to be seen, but it is likely to work against the Covid-19 virus since it is a RNA virus.

By applying the correct frequency and power level, it might be possible to disable the viral RNA while not overly affecting the DNA in the blood. RNA by its very structure is inherently weaker than DNA. RNA is made up of ribose units, which have a highly reactive hydroxyl group on C2 that takes part in RNA-mediated enzymatic events. This makes RNA more chemically labile than DNA. Therefore insular deactivation of Covid-19 RNA would appear to be possible.

This treatment could be given to critically ill patients and possibly assist in saving their lives. It might help for all viral infections.


Example of similar UV bulb in production

Ultraviolet Irradiation of Blood (UBI)

"UBI appears to have three broadly different classes of effects on different blood components. In the case of neutrophils, monocytes, macrophages, and dendritic cells, UBI can activate phagocytosis, increase the secretion of NO and reactive nitrogen species, and convert the DC phenotype from an immunogenic one into a tolerogenic one, thus perhaps lessening the effects of a “cytokine storm”... UBI affects various functions of red blood cells and various different leukocytes as has been proven in various in vitro studies. A common model is stimulator cells in mixed leukocyte cultures; another is helper cells in mitogen- stimulated cultures. UV also reversed cytokine production and blocked cytokine release." - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6122858/

Apparently 220-222 nm does not harm human tissue

"We have previously shown that 207-nm ultraviolet (UV) light has similar antimicrobial properties as typical germicidal UV light (254 nm), but without inducing mammalian skin damage. The biophysical rationale is based on the limited penetration distance of 207-nm light in biological samples (e.g. stratum corneum) compared with that of 254-nm light. Here we extended our previous studies to 222-nm light and tested the hypothesis that there exists a narrow wavelength window in the far-UVC region, from around 200–222 nm, which is significantly harmful to bacteria, but without damaging cells in tissues." - Columbia University - https://www.rrjournal.org/doi/full/10.1667/RR0010CC.1


Please have a look at some of the work they are doing at the 1000 Hills Community Center


How I worked out this theory