There is no cure for HIV/AIDS infection

"Together we are going to work towards running intensive clinical trials for Aguma".

The nation's largest newspaper, the Harare Herald, reported that his claims were scientifically baseless and that the Zimbabwean Government was actively discouraging the purchase of unapproved medicines.

On the website, Magaya claimed that they had conducted some clinical trials and concluded that Aguma could cure the diseases.

PROPHET Walter Magaya and his workers flashed through the toilet system and further tried to burn containers of the preacher's HIV/Aids "cure" when they got wind of an impending police raid on his Malborough premises in Harare, a court heard on Friday.

Moyo urged HIV patients in Zimbabwe to continue taking their ARV medication because Magaya's "cure" is untested. "Any form of discontinuation or switch made without the guidance of medical professionals may lead to adverse consequences on their health status", said Minister Mutsvangwa.

National police spokesperson Assistant Commissioner Paul Nyathi confirmed the raid.

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Rodrigo Bentancur threaded the ball to Paulo Dybala, who twisted his way past two defenders before firing into the bottom right corner.

He said the ZRP was acting within their mandate. "I apologise once again", Magaya said at the news conference also attended by Deputy Minister Dr John Mangwiro.

The World Health Organization in the wake of the claims by the prophet said there is "no cure" for HIV.

In a surreal development, Prophetic Healing and Deliverance (PHD) Ministries founder, Walter Magaya, appeared in court yesterday - where he was charged with distributing and advertising his controversial HIV/Aids herbs without regulatory approval.

Police spokesperson Chief Superintended Paul Nyathi confirmed the raid saying: "I can confirm that Magaya is assisting police with investigations in connection with enquiries the ZRP is now conducting".

Aguma is the herb which Magaya said he was shown by God two years ago. The country has been making strides in its fight against HIV/Aids despite the current economic turmoil which health experts say has hit the operations of most of the country's major hospitals, including the procurement of essential drugs for people living with the pandemic.

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