The doctor infamous for injecting himself with Charlie Sheen’s HIV-infected blood now claims that his goat milk treatment has cured countries of the incurable virus.
Dr. Samir Chachoua, who is not licensed to practice in the U.S., swears that his arthritic goat milk treatment is being used to successfully treat Sheen for HIV.
Sheen, meanwhile, said on The Dr. Oz Show that ever since he went off his prescribed medicines, the HIV numbers in his blood have gone up.
In an interview on Real Time with Bill Maher, Chachoua takes credit for "eradicating" HIV and another virus called chikungunya in Comoros, an island nation off the eastern coast of Africa, in 2006.
Interestingly, he did not explain exactly how the supposed treatment cures HIV, and neither did he back his claims with scientific data or hardcore evidence.
He went on to add when Sheen was on medication, he still had the virus, but as soon as he started the goat milk treatment, the HIV apparently became undetectable.
“It's a horrible way to live; all these side effects disappeared the minute he started my therapy and the minute he started my therapy, his liver went to normal levels,” Chachoua said.
Chachoua also talked about the time he injected himself with Sheen's blood, proclaiming he was “that confident” of his cure.
“I've been off my meds about a week now. I feel great. Am I risking my life? So what? I was born dead. That part of it doesn't faze me at all,” Sheen stated in a pre-recorded segment on Dr. Oz.
“'I didn't see it as Russian roulette. I didn't see it as a complete dismissal of the conventional course we've been on. I'm not recommending that anyone — I'm presenting myself as a type of guinea pig.”
However, sadly, Sheen's latest tests revealed his HIV load was rising again, despite medication and Chachoua’s “magical” treatment.
“I had been non-detectable, non-detectable and checking the blood every week and then found out the numbers are back up,” the Anger Management star told Dr. Oz. “I'm amazed that I'm actually alive.”
Both Dr. Oz and Sheen's physician Dr. Robert Huizenga condemned the treatments he was receiving from Chachoua.