Miracle Cure From Madagascar For Coronavirus? First country, Senegal, places order for ‘disease-busting’ tea
Finally Madagascar is on the news again! Yes, Madagascar is trending officially, after a long time, following the Hollywood movie, MADAGASCAR. Well, this time around, Madagascar is trending for another jaw breaking reason - The Covid-19 Miracle Tea. It's Official Bro, there's a miracle tea from Madagascar for the cure of Coronavirus and the country claims it's working. In fact, The Government of Senegal has made an order already.
The eyes of the world have been drawn to Madagascar this week, after the government rolled out production of a herbal tea which it claims can negate the effects of the disease currently ravaging the planet.
Senegal orders Madagascar “miracle tea”
Madagascar are adamant that they have a herbal solution to the current global health crisis - and they've managed to sell their first batch.
Government spokesperson Abdou Latif Coulibaly told public broadcaster RTS that Senegal was ready to test the “miracle” product, officially known as CVO. Senegal has one of the best rates of recovery on the planet, as almost 300 people have recovered from the disease already. Only 671 patients had been infected. Now, Senegal’s president has confirmed that the first batch of the herbal infusion will arrive this week.
But it is Madagascar which leads the way here. The island nation has just 124 cases to note amongst its 27 million citizens. No deaths have been reported as of yet, signalling a major PR boost for the CVO tea.
What is in the Madagascar CVO tea?
Unarmed Madagascar soldiers went door-to-door in the capital Antananarivo this weekend, doling out sachets of a local herbal tea touted by President Andry Rajoelina as a powerful remedy against the deadly illness
The tonic is derived from artemisia — a plant with proven efficacy in treating malaria
The locally-brewed treatment is made up of several other herbs exclusive to the island.
It has been developed by the Madagascar Institute of Applied Research (IMRA) but has not been tested internationally – in fact, the Worl Health Organisation (WHO) isn’t entertaining “herbal treatments”.
The recommended dosage is two cups per day for adults, one cup for children, nothing for pregnant women.
Who have their reservations
“This herbal tea gives results in seven days,” Rajoelina announced at its official launch last week. WHO remains sceptical, as herbal remedies are often dubious in their authenticity.
Madagascar’s claims that it can strengthen the immune system are yet to be verified by any other nation or independent body. As much as we all want a cure, items like a “miracle tea” have a long way to go before they are proved to be successful. However, the Senegalese government is backing its fellow African nation.