Episode 12.18.2023 - World AIDS Day - AIDS Awareness


In this episode, Dr. Brian Ardis discusses various topics related to HIV/AIDS awareness, treatment, and its potential connections to snake venom and genetic engineering.

He discusses HIV/AIDS statistics in the US, emphasizing the importance of testing and medical care. Many people may have HIV but are undiagnosed due to disruptions caused by COVID-19 lockdowns. Dr. Ardis notes that male-to-male sexual contact accounts for a significant percentage of new diagnoses, with African Americans being disproportionately affected. The majority of new HIV diagnoses since 2021 have been among gay and bisexual men.

He questions the need for genetic engineering and its potential impact on humanity, also mentioning the origin of the term "virus." Dr. Ardis suggests a connection between COVID-19 spike proteins, snake venom, and HIV, highlighting similarities. He claims that snakes, specifically the Chinese crate and Chinese cobra, are the origin of COVID-19, based on DNA analysis. Dr. Ardis discusses the similarity between the rabies virus and snake venom and how nicotine can inhibit rabies virus binding to nicotine receptors. He explores the potential of venom peptides from animals to prevent and treat viral diseases, including HIV, rabies, and COVID-19.

Dr. Ardis mentions the use of venom-based vaccines and treatments for various diseases, including HIV and dengue virus. He discusses marine sponge venom being used to create vaccines for HIV patients, despite causing immune deficiencies similar to AIDS. Dr. Ardis claims that HIV spike protein is similar to snake venom neurotoxin and COVID spike proteins were derived from snake venom neurotoxin. He mentions the targeting of alpha seven nicotinic receptors by snake venom spike proteins and their potential for treatment development. Dr. Ardis suggests that nutritional deficiencies can impact HIV disease progression and mortality, citing a study from the University of Miami School of Medicine.

Nutritional deficiencies impair immune function in HIV/AIDS patients, leading to faster disease progression and increased mortality. He highlights a 1995 study from the University of Georgia that found supplementing with selenium may prevent HIV patients from developing AIDS. Dr. Ardis recommends selenium supplementation for immune boosting and HIV prevention, along with vitamin A and vitamin E for immune system support and flu/cold prevention.


hiv, venom, virus, nicotine receptors, snake, selenium, rabies virus, protein, rabies, neurotoxins, spike, hiv patients, nicotinic receptors, aids, alpha, toxin


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