COVID-19: Madagascar now records only recoveries, no death as they use CVO home made therapy

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As a result of the organic concoction recommended by Madagascar President, Andry Rajoelina, to cure covid-19, Madasgascar has recorded about 92 recoveries out of confirmed cases of 128.

Madagascar overlooked orders from World Health Organisation (WHO) thus, producing their locally discovered cure for COVID-19 in bulk for the treatment of it’s citizens.

Madagascar currently has 36 active cases.

The nation has resorted to the use of a locally produced medicine they are using to treat the COVID-19 patients.

The use of the drug has proven effective as the nation is yet to record a single death.

President Rajoelina said that the concoction named Covid Organics (CVO) – a form of herbal tea – is curing COVID-19 patients.

Daily Times reports that President Rajoelina talking on Twitter advised people to believe in the country’s ability. He said all profits accrued through the sale of concoction will be diverted to the Malagasy Institute of Applied Research (MIAR).

But the World Health Organization (WHO) in a statement has warned against any self-medication and said that it has not recommended any medicine as a cure for the COVID-19.

Notwithstanding, the WHO warning, a large number of Malagasy people are flocking to the free distribution points while others are still expressing skepticism. President has directed that drink will be distributed free of charge to the most vulnerable and sold at very low prices to others.

The Corona virus pandemic across the African continent is rising astronomically although global figures are seeing a decline.

Madagascar, an island off the southern part of Africa is making great strides in its management of COVID-19 issues.

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Rakoto Fanomezantsoa, ​​a military doctor and director-general of the hospital of Soavinandriana, in Antananarivo, said that one of the components of the CVO does strengthen the immune system and eliminates viruses.

Known under the scientific name of Artemesia Annua, the plant of Chinese origin was first imported to Madagascar in the 1970s to treat malaria.

The first large-scale planting trials were carried out in the Alaotra Mangoro region, but industrial operations are now concentrated in the Itasy, Vakinankaratra, Amoron’i Mania, and Matsiatra Ambony regions.

© Culled from Daily Times

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About Samuel Abasiekong 904 Articles
Samuel Abasiekong, Senior Journalist, Newspaper Publisher, Author of many literature text books, French-English, English-French languages Translator and Interpreter, Multi-sectoral Counsellor & Consultant, National Convener of National Public Interest Group - NPIG, Secretary Uyo Division of the Nigerian Red Cross Society, News Editor & Reporter @ 9News Nigeria

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