What Are the Symptoms of HIV and how to cure it?

afriquesante By On 03/10/2023 at 04:54


The natural treatment we offer is composed of plants like jatropha with a powerful action against the HIV virus. It has been formulated by phytotherapy experts. Therefore, it guarantees effectiveness and a quick action time. 

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From the first month of treatment, you will notice significant relief marked by the gradual disappearance of the most important symptoms. This treatment is the best natural solution if you desire to lead a normal life and cure HIV/AIDS. 

If you have been suffering from HIV/AIDS for years and genuinely wish to heal using plants, you are in the right place. It is a highly effective natural solution available to you. 

This natural remedy is very effective in completely eradicating the HIV/AIDS virus. It is used for 3 months. At the end of this period, the virus will have completely disappeared from your body, and you will be HIV-negative. This natural treatment is the secret to curing HIV/AIDS using African plants. 

Our care is individualized. It will vary depending on your symptoms and expectations. 

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Order it now and start the natural treatment for HIV/AIDS as soon as possible. Guidance is provided throughout the duration of your treatment. To contact us, click on the WhatsApp button in the top right corner of the screen or call us at +228 79 83 66 66

We are represented in all African countries and are active in Cameroon, Ivory Coast, Mali, Senegal, Burkina Faso, Togo, Kenya, Nigeria, Gabon, Central African Republic, Benin, Chad, South Africa, Rwanda, Botswana, Uganda, Tanzania, Congo-Brazzaville, and Kinshasa. So, rest assured that you will receive your products immediately after placing your order. 

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What Are the Symptoms of HIV?

HIV infection happens in three stages. Without treatment, it gets worse over time and eventually overpowers your immune system. Your symptoms will depend on your stage. 

The only way you can know for sure if you have HIV is to get tested. Although the virus can cause symptoms, they’re not a reliable way to tell if you’re infected. In fact, some people won’t have any symptoms at all. So even if you don’t have any of the typical signs of an infection, you should always get tested if you think you are at risk. 

Some people notice flu-like symptoms 1-4 weeks after they're first infected. These often only last a week or two. This first stage is called acute or primary HIV infection. Then, you may go for 10 years or more without further symptoms. This is called asymptomatic HIV infection. Even though you feel fine, the virus is still active in your body. And you can still give it to someone else.

Once HIV has seriously harmed your immune system, you're at risk for diseases that a healthy body could fight off. In this stage, symptomatic HIV infection, you start to notice problems caused by these "opportunistic" infections.

First Stage: Acute HIV Infection Symptoms

Most people don't know right away when they've been infected with HIV. But they may have symptoms within 2 to 4 weeks after they’ve gotten the virus. This is when your body's immune system puts up a fight. It's called acute retroviral syndrome or primary HIV infection.

The symptoms are similar to those of other viral illnesses, and they're often compared to the flu. They typically last a week or two and then go away. Early signs of HIV include:



Aching muscles

Sore throat

Swollen lymph nodes

A red rash that doesn't itch, usually on your torso


Ulcers (sores) in your mouth, esophagus, anus, or genitals

If you have symptoms like these and might have come into contact with someone with HIV in the past 2 to 6 weeks, go to a doctor and ask that you get an HIV test. If you don’t have symptoms but still think you might have come into contact with the virus, get tested.

Early testing is important for two reasons. First, at this stage, levels of HIV in your blood and bodily fluids are very high. This makes it especially contagious. Second, starting treatment as soon as possible will help boost your immune system and ease your symptoms.

A combination of medications (called HIV drugs, antiretroviral therapy, or ART) can help fight HIV, keep your immune system healthy, and keep you from spreading the virus. If you take these medications and have healthy habits, your HIV infection probably won’t get worse.

Second Stage: Clinical Latency Symptoms

After your immune system loses the battle with HIV, the flu-like symptoms will go away. But there’s a lot going on inside your body. Doctors call this the asymptomatic period or chronic HIV infection.

In your body, cells called CD4 T cells coordinate your immune system’s response. During this stage, untreated HIV will kill CD4 cells and destroy your immune system. Your doctor can check how many of these cells you have with blood tests. Without treatment, the number of CD4 cells will drop, and you’ll be more likely to get other infections.

Most people don't have symptoms they can see or feel. You may not realize that you're infected and can pass HIV on to others.

Third Stage: AIDS Symptoms

AIDS is the advanced stage of HIV infection. This is usually when your CD4 T-cell number drops below 200 and your immune system is badly damaged. You might get an opportunistic infection, an illness that happens more often and is worse in people who have weakened immune systems. Some of these, such as Kaposi's sarcoma (a form of skin cancer) and pneumocystis pneumonia (a lung disease), are also considered “AIDS-defining illnesses.”

If you didn't know earlier that you were infected with HIV, you may realize it after you have some of these symptoms:

Being tired all the time

Swollen lymph nodes in your neck or groin

Fever that lasts more than 10 days

Night sweats

Weight loss with no obvious reason

Purplish spots on your skin that don't go away

Shortness of breath

Severe, long-lasting diarrhea

Yeast infections in your mouth, throat, or vagina

Bruises or bleeding you can't explain

Neurological symptoms such as memory loss, confusion, balance problems, behavior changes, seizures, and vision changes

People with AIDS who don't take medication live about 3 years, or less if they get another infection. But HIV can still be treated at this stage. If you start on HIV drugs, stay on them, follow your doctor’s advice, and keep healthy habits, you can live a long time.