Reply to: Last week at MalariaWorld: Our journal has entered its 6th volume!
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Reply to: Challenges and opportunities for implementing an intersectoral approach in malaria control in Tanzania
Challenges and opportunities for implementing an inter-professional approach to malaria control is worth having a global deliberation that will challenge our health policy makers to fine-tune the opportunities that avail unto other professionals that have not received the best motivation to make their inputs. When people are encouraged to make their inputs as professionals, malaria will be better controlled; just as the bed-net industry is doing a great work today through their being encouraged to invest their knowledge through the production of LLITNs. I am quite sure that even in most African countries where the malaria scourge is high, the knowledge of many professionals have remained quite unharvested. And this has grossly limited the level of success we could have achieved. Sanitation is not given the best attention as ephemeral approaches are only being used. Likewise, cities are developing here and there without any urban planning. Houses are built without any consideration for malaria vector control... Indeed, the ruling class are just deceiving the masses, mainly because most of them are not directly affected; and the poor masses are left in their ignorance and helplessness in using an ecological approach to control regular malaria attacks. Even most clinicians are not helping issues if we look at the true state of things when these patients come to the clinic. It seems that those who are being relied upon for this control, are more interested in the money they are gaining through diversion of resources of donors, and the exorbitant charges people pay while seeking for cure. In fact, the situation is really too bad, and can only change when every professional that can be of help is empowered to make helpful contributions.
Reply to: Characterization of Plasmodium ovale curtisi and P. ovale wallikeri in Western Kenya Utilizing a Novel Species-specific Real-time PCR Assay
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Reply to: Introduce yourself to MalariaWorld members
Hello everyone, I'm a 2nd year PhD student working on new antimalarials compounds inspired by nature in Strasbourg, France. I'm working with chemists to improve the activity of our compounds and with biologists to try to understand how these compounds work and to find their target in Plasmodium. I love working on parasites (which are highly adapted organism)and the interdisciplinarity of this project !
Reply to: Column: Propagating dangerous malaria ‘medicine’ in Africa - by Kate Dieringer
As I mention in another reply Dr Weathers, my Gambian wife was fully ACT resistant after numerous attempts to use various versions. She thought she was going to die when the successful back up therapy of quinine and clindamycin failed. I gave her 9 mg Whole plant artemesia daily (3 grams every 8 hours in cold water) and 4.5 mg Curcurmin (3 x 1.5 grams every 8 hours) along with the WHO quinine/clindamycin treatment and she recovered. She would be dead today if she were kept on ACT therapy. I am very greatful for your efforts on developing more holistic strategies to malaria control. There is nothing more distressing than speaking with your life partner who fears she is going to die from drug resistance malaria medicines. I am an agricultural research scientist and did the science readings for alternative therapies and came across your work on whole plant artemesia and other scientists work on curcurmin. The ACT resistance reminds me very much of herbicide resistance in field crops that I experienced early in my agronomic career.