Pharmacology of Ambush on the GUT of an end stage AIDS person.
It is known that late stage AIDS patients posses a high level of the virus in the GUT which should include the entire GI tract from stomach to rectum. Here the virus is found in the lining and this is difficult for ARV's because these are the areas needed by the ARV's to enter the blood supply. There is not a high enough blood level returning back to the stomach lining hence the virus remains in high concentration.
This causes the person's appetite to decrease which causes a spiraling downhill of the body.
When Ambush is taken in the liquid form, it is slightly basic and forms a stable compound in the acidic stomach.The Ambush compound is close to the stomach lining to exert the "natural radioactivity" effect which kills the virus in the stomach. Here the entire mid section feels very warm and sometimes feverish. The infected stomach lining with the dead areas is then passed out as a black slime in the stool. This usually happens about day 4 while on an Ambush regime of 60 ml three times daily for 21 days, wherein the person has a large bowel movement.
After the bowel movement, the person becomes extremely hungry and eats TWO to THREE times a normal serving. Here I usually recommend cornmeal porridge with butter or cooking oil as a prevention against malnutrition and add a daily multivitamin. By day 10 the stomach has recovered and the person eats normally.
The challenge is to find a Virologist, or Biologist of HIV Researcher who is willing to put some Ambush in a Human culture medium infected with the HIV virus, incubate with proper controls and report their findings to the world.
I can't believe that nobody has replied to this yet and it's only gotten like 5 views. I'm definitely going to google this and post anything else related that I find interesting.
Unfortunately whenever I google ambush and the palm plant, it doesn't give me any other information about this plant or the ambush substance contained within. Is there a scientific name for "ambush" that I can google instead? Sorry, but I'm having trouble finding the scientific name for it anywhere.