When TIME (Time) magazine released its list of 100 influential people for the year 2020, most people were involved in protests like Prime Minister Narendra Modi, actor Ayushman Khurana, Shaheen Bagh, protestors Bilkis, Alphabet and Sundar Pichai, CEO of Google Can identify But this list also had one name - Ravindra Gupta, which was uniquely Indian, but most Indians did not immediately remember it.
A visit to Time magazine's Ravindra Gupta reveals that he has been introduced by a man named Castillejo, who is known as a London patient (patient). He is the second person to functionally recover from HIV after the Berlin Patient.
Who is Ravindra Gupta Ravindra Gupta aka Ravi Gupta is a Professor of Clinical Microbiology, Senior Fellow of the Wellcome Trust in Clinical Science at the University of Cambridge, and teaches at the Africa Health Research Institute in Durban, South Africa?
Gupta received a medical degree from Cambridge University in 1997. He then received a degree in Clinical from Oxford University in 2001 and completed a Master in Public Health at the Harvard School of Public Health in the years 1998–1999. He later received training in infectious diseases at Oxford and The Hospital for Tropical Diseases.
What is the achievement of Ravindra Gupta?
"I am very fortunate and humbled to know him, and see how his dedication can conquer the disease," Adam Costiljo wrote in a brief account of Gupta in Time magazine. Castiljo, known as the London Patient, is the second person to functionally recover from HIV.
In order to recover both of these patients and achieve this milestone, the infected patients were given the treatment of bone marrow transplant (bone marrow transplant). But the purpose of this transplant was to treat cancer in patients, not HIV.
According to the New York Times at a medical conference in 2007, a German physician described the first such treatment in a "Berlin Patient", later identified as 52-year-old Timothy Ray Brown, now Pam, of California Live in springs. The new patient prefers to remain anonymous, and scientists refer to him only as a "London patient".