Dr Dhani Ram Baruah Claims Cure for AIDS, Claims He Cured 86 Persons

Guwahati(Medindia): Dr Dhani Ram Baruah, cardiac surgeon based in Guwahati, India claims that he has discovered a medicine for HIV/AIDS and that he had already cured 86 persons in the past seven or eight years.

“I and my team have worked hard for the past 18 years and found the cure for HIV/AIDS by using biological molecules isolated from edible medicinal plants that are available in the Himalayan region. I have named them Baruah Biological Combat Genes which are used as biological missiles to kill the dreaded HIV virus to improve the immune system,” said Baruah.

He also presented a patient called Bijendra Singh of Rohtak, before the media who, according to Baruah, was tested HIV-positive in 2008, but was now totally cured and had recently tested negative. “Singh is among 86 persons whom I have cured of HIV/AIDS in the past eight years,” Baruah asserted.

He has already written to UNAIDS, WHO and the National Institute of Health (US) about his success with HIV/AIDS. “I have already written to UNAIDS, WHO and the National Institute of Health of USA about my success stories with HIV/AIDS patients and have asked them to conduct scrutiny of my experiments that have already given a new lease of life to 86 persons,” said Baruah.

He also said that while he had carried out a series of tests after completion of treatment of his 86 patients, all have tested HIV-negative in those tests.

Source: Medindia

3 Responses to Dr Dhani Ram Baruah Claims Cure for AIDS, Claims He Cured 86 Persons

  1. It will be really helpful to the people, and we proud to Dr. Dr Dhani Ram Baruah for his success.

  2. Haryana Man Declared Free of AIDS by Guwahati-based Doctor

    Guwahati (ANI): Guwahati-based medical practioner Dr. Dhaniram Baruah, has claimed that he has cured a middle-aged man from Haryana of AIDS with the help of genetic engineering research.

    Dr. Baruah said that he has been involved with genetic engineering for the past two decades, and has acquired the tools to treat HIV-AIDS.

    Vijender Singh, the middle aged man from Haryana, who had tested positive for AIDS, is now claiming that he is completely cured.

    At a press conference here on Wednesday, Dr.Baruah, presented Vijender Singh in front of the press, and also launched a two-volume book that he has authored on the subject of AIDS.

    The book is titled “ Reaching the Unreachable with Baruah Combat Genes”.

    Sharing his experience, Vijendra singh said that some seven years back he had somehow got to know about Dr. Baruah and contacted him for his AIDS treatment.

    He said that he was given only five injections for cure from the disease.

    Professionally an autoricksaw driver, Singh had undergone a medical test in Rohtak, where he was found to be HIV positive and was unable to get up from his bed while being treated by Dr.Baruah. But now, his medical reports have shown that he no longer suffers from the disease.

    Dr. Baruah said there are enough awareness programmes about HIV-AIDS as also precautionary measures, but no proof of giving relief.

    Dr. Baruah said that the treatment has been found and the cure lies in his medicine which he has named as “BARUAH COMBAT GENES”, which is prepared from herbs.

  3. Pig heart transplant: Not many are buying the Assam doctor’s story yet
    (Published at IndiaToday on January 15, 1997 by Ruben Banerjee )

    In the sterile and sombre air of an intensive care unit, Purna Saikia fights for life. A machine helps him breathe; tubes and pipes snake around and into him. Nothing unusual except the failing heart inside Saikia is a pig’s.

    Or so Dr Dhani Ram Baruah says. “Medical science has taken a giant leap forward,” exults Baruah, the head of the Dhani Ram Baruah Heart Institute outside Guwahati. Few share Baruah’s excitement. Xenotransplantation, or animal-to-human transplant, has never worked on the heart.
    No one has yet figured out how to stop the human body’s immune system from waging a war against animal hearts, a process called rejection.

    While researchers explore the molecular world for clues to stop the immune system, Baruah has a simple solution literally. It’s a secret solution of chemicals that blinds the immune system, he says. Saikia’s heart was treated with the magic solution for 30 minutes, washed and then implanted in a 15-hour operation, Baruah explains.

    So does a pig’s heart beat in the dying Saikia? “It’s a hoax… cheap publicity,” fumes Assam’s Health Minister Dr Kamala Kalita. “No pig’s heart was implanted in the first place.” Indeed Baruah signed a statement saying he had done no transplant, but he alleges the confession was forced from him. “They threatened to shut down my hospital if I did not comply.”
    “If the present heart shows signs of failing I will have another pig heart implanted.”
    Dr Dhani Ram Baruah
    Unfortunately, no one in the medical fraternity believes him either. “It sounds like something out of a dream,” laughs N.K. Mehra, head, department of histocompatibility and immunogenetics, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi. If something fools the immune system, the diverse triggering mechanisms somehow find a way around.

    “I would be very, very sceptical,” says William Baldwin, a xenotransplantation researcher at John Hopkins University in the US, where one of the world’s top teams hasn’t got beyond getting pig’s hearts into baboons.

    And these are pigs genetically engineered to reduce rejection; Dr Baruah’s pigs are your ordinary porkers. Experiments on human beings stopped after Baby Fae, a two-week-old baby in the US, died within three weeks in 1984 after her heart was replaced with a baboon’s heart.

    Little wonder then, that Dr Baruah is being termed the medical fraternity’s Ramar Pillai, the man who held a nation in thrall last year when he claimed to make fuel from water. But Dr Baruah is no small-town hick. He’s a Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons in the UK, and was joined in the operation by Dr Jonathan Ho, a cardiac surgeon from the Prince of Wales Hospital in Hong Kong.

    But INDIA TODAY has learned that Drs Baruah and Ho have achieved infamy in the past. They implanted heart valves made of animal tissue – developed by Dr Baruah in 12 patients in Hong Kong in 1992. A year later, six patients died. The Asian Medical News reported that “grave concerns” were expressed “over the procedure and ethics of the implementation”.

    Ethics raise their inconvenient head again. The most pointed question about xenotransplantation may not be whether it can be done but whether it should be done. Deadly new viruses could spread to humans from animals, much as AIDS moved from monkeys. “This is totally against the ethics of medical science,” says Mehra.

    The good doctor is undaunted. “To hell with controversies,” he says angrily. “I will go ahead with what I am supposed to do.” Back in the intensive care ward, Saikia is in critical condition. What if he dies? Baruah doesn’t blink: “If his present heart shows signs of failing, I will have another pig heart implanted.” Simple.