AIDS Virus, A Safer-Yet Blood Supply
Dec 1992, pg 14
Despite official reassurances about the
safety of the nation's blood supply, concern lingers that small amounts
of HIV-infected blood may be sneaking through, especially since current
screening detects only antibodies to the virus, which can take months to
form. But now a new electrical process for cleaning blood of viruses may
solve the problem. At the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York
City, Steven Kaali, M.D., has found that most of the AIDS viruses in a
blood sample will lose their infectious capability after being zapped by
a very low-level current.
Repeated exposure appears to leave blood virtually
free of HIV, as well as Hepatitis- without harming blood cells. Kaali cautions
that it will take years of testing before a virus-electrocuting device
is ready for use. But, ultimately, he predicts, it could be used not just
to purify blood, but to treat people with AIDS, by channeling their blood
out of the body, exposing it to virus-killing current and then returning
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