Can the Latent HPV Cause Disease?; polyDNA Answers Survey Question and Recommends Gene-Eden-VIR against the Latent HPV

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In its March 2014 survey, polyDNA found that up to 90% of respondents did not know that the human papillomavirus (HPV) may cause disease while in its latent form. polyDNA recommends Gene-Eden-VIR, a natural antiviral proven to reduce HPV symptoms in a post-marketing clinical study that followed FDA guidelines.

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Latent viruses, like HPV, in high concentration, are the cause of many major diseases, such as cancer, heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, and many more. - polyDNA

polyDNA’s most recent survey found that up to 90% of respondents were unaware that the human papillomavirus (HPV) may cause disease while in a latent state.

How can HPV cause disease while latent?

In one study, the HPV virus was found in the mouths of 7% of study participants. 5,600 people participated in that study. Oral HPV was found in men more than in women. The authors of the study wrote that, “The prevalence of oral HPV infection among men and women aged 14 to 69 years in the United States is approximately 7%... Infection with HPV-16, (a specific type of HPV most associated with cancer) was detected in 1% of men and women, corresponding to an estimated 2.13 million infected individuals in the United States." (See JAMA, from February 15, 2012) (1). In essence, because HPV is able to establish a latent infection, and according to the study, 2.13 million people who don't have symptoms now, and don't even know they are infected, could develop cancer due to their HPV infection.

In fact, according to Dr. Hanan Polansky's highly acclaimed book entitled "Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease," latent viruses, like HPV, in high concentration, are the cause of many major diseases, such as cancer, heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, and many more.

polyDNA encourages biologists, virologists, physicians and those at the FDA and CDC to download and read Dr. Polansky's book in depth. The book can be downloaded here:

Some scientists believe that if a virus is latent, then microcompetition is irrelevant. This belief is simply wrong. A latent virus is not dead. It continues to express some of its proteins and therefore microcompetes with human genes.

Consider the paper entitled "Human Cytomegalovirus Persistence" published February 13, 2012 in the journal Cellular Microbiology. "Both the chronic and latent states of infection contribute to HCMV persistence and to the high HCMV seroprevalence worldwide. The chronic infection is poorly defined molecularly, but clinically manifests as low-level virus shedding over extended periods of time and often in the absence of symptoms (2).”

A virus is still shedding copies of itself during the latent state.

The same paper goes on to say: "Transcripts and proteins encoded from a region encompassing the major immediate early region are detected in hematopoietic cells following infection in vitro as well as in latently infected individuals." (Kondo et al., 1996; Landini et al., 2000) (2).

As mentioned above, the virus continues to express some of its proteins during latency.
While the paper above is discussing the Cytomegalovirus, the principles are the same for other viruses such as HPV.

What does it all mean? Latent viruses can cause disease even without activating, or while still latent. This means that people must fight the latent viruses in their bodies.

So how can one fight the latent HPV virus?

“There are no drugs approved against the HPV. Current treatments include procedures, such as cryotherapy, conization, and the Loop Electrosurgical Excision Procedure (LEEP). These procedures use liquid nitrogen, a surgical knife (scalpel), a carbon dioxide (CO2) laser, or electrical current to remove the abnormal growths caused by the HPV. These growths include cells that harbor the active virus. The procedures do not target cells with the latent virus. Since they do not remove the latent virus, these procedures only produce a temporary remission.” (See Pharmacology & Pharmacy, published in September, 2013) (3).

polyDNA therefore recommends Gene-Eden-VIR. This natural antiviral was designed to help the immune system target the latent HPV virus.

“We recommend that individuals concerned about an HPV infection speak to their doctors about Gene-Eden-VIR. This natural product was proven to reduce HPV symptoms in a post-marketing clinical study that followed FDA guidelines.” - Mike Evans, polyDNA

A recent post marketing clinical study published in the peer reviewed, medical journal Pharmacology & Pharmacy, in a special edition on Advances in Antiviral Drugs on August 12, 2013 showed that Gene-Eden-VIR is safe and effective (3). Additionally, up to 70% of those studied reported a decrease in HPV symptoms (3).

Each ingredient of Gene-Eden-VIR was chosen through a scientific approach. Scientists scanned thousands of scientific and medical papers published in various medical and scientific journals around the world to identify the safest, most effective natural ingredients that target the latent form of HPV (3).

To learn more about Gene-Eden-VIR and HPV, visit All orders of Gene-Eden-VIR are completely confidential, and no information is shared or sold to any third party. Privacy is assured.


(1) Prevalence of oral HPV infection in the United States, 2009-2010. Published on February 15, 2012.

(2) Human cytomegalovirus persistence. Published on May 14, 2012.

(3) Gene-Eden-VIR Is Antiviral: Results of a Post Marketing Clinical Study. Published on August 12, 2013.

polyDNA is a biotechnology company that develops dietary supplements using the unique scientific method developed by Dr. Hanan Polansky, which is based on Computer Intuition.

In addition to his unique scientific method, Dr. Polansky published the highly acclaimed scientific discovery, called Microcompetition with Foreign DNA. The discovery explains how foreign DNA fragments, and specifically, DNA of latent viruses, cause most major diseases.

polyDNA developed Gene-Eden-VIR , an antiviral natural remedy that helps the immune system kill latent viruses.

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