Important Q&A


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I am suffering from a latent infection with one of the following viruses. What should I do?

How fast would I see results?

What is the difference between Gene-Eden-VIR and other supplements?

When will I see changes in my blood test results?

What are the Gene-Eden-VIR ingredients?

Will Gene-Eden-VIR help me?

How long should I take Gene-Eden-VIR?

Are there any side effects to long term users?

Can I take Gene-Eden-VIR during pregnancy?

How was Gene-Eden-VIR developed?

One of your competitors' website says that its dietary supplement cures the disease. Should I believe it?

What if your competitor provides scientific research done on its dietary supplement's ingredients?

Is a dietary supplement loaded with many ingredients better than a supplement with just a few?

Can I trust customer testimonials?

What is the difference between Gene-Eden-VIR and antiviral topical treatments against warts or sores?

I saw that the FDA sent a warning letter to polyDNA. Did the company address the issues mentioned in this letter?

I am suffering from a latent infection with one of the following viruses. What should I do?

  • Hepatitis Virus (Hepatitis C Virus, Hep C, HCV, Hepatitis B Virus, Hep B, HBV, etc.)
  • Human Papilloma Virus (HPV)
  • Epstein-Barr Virus (EBV)
  • Herpes Simplex Virus (HSV)
  • Cytomegalovirus (CMV)
  • Varicella Zoster Virus (VZV)

You should take Gene-Eden-VIR. It helps the immune system target latent viruses.

How fast would I see results?

It takes 4-6 weeks from the time you start taking Gene-Eden-VIR to time you start seeing results. Unlike drugs, the changes with the natural remedy are gradual, and sometimes easily missed. Moreover, consider the following quote from the clinical study that was published in the journal Pharmacology and Pharmacy, "The results showed that (the Gene-Eden-VIR formula) has a duration effect (p = 0.044, n = 32), that is, those treated for a longer time reported a larger decrease in their symptoms."

Since 1 bottle will last for 1 month, you might need a second bottle to start seeing results. With Gene-Eden-VIR, and many other dietary supplements, you have to be patient. People who continued using Gene-Eden-VIR for at least 4-6 weeks are very satisfied with the effects of Gene-Eden-VIR on their health.

What is the difference between Gene-Eden-VIR and other supplements?

As far as we know, Gene-Eden-VIR is the only product that targets latent viruses in the body. In addition, the Gene-Eden-VIR formula is the only antiviral natural product with three studies published in peer-reviewed scientific journals. See here, here, and here. These scientific publications mean that you don't to have to take our word for it. It also means that you can ignore what fake customers and masked competitors, such as pharmaceutical companies and sellers of untested and unproven natural remedies, write in various forums and message boards.

The publication of these studies mean that now you have objective, independent, experts opinion you can trust.

When will I see changes in my blood test results?

There are many types of blood tests, such as tests that measure the concentration of certain enzymes, and tests that measure the concentrations of certain antibodies. The most common tests measure the viral load indirectly by measuring the concentration of the body antibodies to some viral proteins.

Please remember that the antibody based tests are very slow to react. Sometimes you might need to wait a few months, or even years, to see results with these tests. You feel an improvement much faster than you see results with the antibody tests. These tests are slow to show changes in the antibodies concentration since our body tends to keep the level of antibodies high even after the viral DNA is down. In contrast, direct tests of the viral DNA, such as PCR tests (which are rare and expensive) are much faster in showing changes in viral DNA.


Price: $42.99

Buy Gene-Eden-VIR

Kill the virus!

We accept all types of credit cards (credit, debit, pre-paid, etc.). Sorry, we don't accept other modes of payment.

To keep your privacy, your bank or credit card statements will show the name of our parent company. For obvious reasons we don't mention it here.

For your security, we will never call you and ask for your credit card number, or personal information over the phone.

Gene-Eden-VIR is only available on this website. Gene-Eden-VIR is not sold in stores, or on other websites.


What are the Gene-Eden-VIR ingredients?

Gene-Eden-VIR includes five natural ingredients: Camellia Sinensis Extract, Quercetin, Licorice Extract, Cinnamomum Extract, and Selenium. The Gene-Eden-VIR formula is patent protected.

Will Gene-Eden-VIR help me?

The key to your health is to reduce the number of latent viruses in your body to harmless levels. Gene-Eden-VIR was designed to target latent viruses. To the best of our knowledge, no other medications or supplements are effective against latent viruses.

How long should I take Gene-Eden-VIR?

It depends on the efficiency of your immune system, and its ability to recover. It's hard to tell in advance. If your immune system recovers and becomes efficient enough in to maintain a low concentration of the latent viruses in your body on its own, than you can stop using the supplement. In your case, we have to wait and see.

Are there any side effects to long term users?

So far we have no reports of any side effects.

Can I take Gene-Eden-VIR during pregnancy?

No. We do not recommend Gene-Eden-VIR for pregnant women. We have not tested it in pregnant women, and we don't know the effects of the product during pregnancy. If you already take the supplement, we recommend you stop taking it before getting pregnant, and start taking again after you deliver your baby.

How was Gene-Eden-VIR developed?

The Gene-Eden-VIR formula is the first formula of our Science-Based approach. To identify the Gene-Eden-VIR ingredients, the scientists at polyDNA used the scientific method developed by Dr. Hanan Polansky. We scanned the scientific literature, analyzed thousands of papers using our proprietary bioinformatics-based computer program, and identified the most effective and safe natural ingredients. Some of the laboratory and clinical studies, which were published in scientific journals, and show that these natural ingredients have a strong antiviral effect, are described here.

One of your competitors' website says that its dietary supplement cures the disease. Should I believe it?

If the website claims that the dietary supplement "prevents," "treats," or "cures" a disease, or it claims that the dietary supplement can be used instead of a drug, or it claims that the dietary supplement decreases a side effect of a drug, then....

...then, this website is breaking the law.

Unless....

Unless the company that sells the dietary supplement possesses "competent and reliable scientific evidence, including, when appropriate, well-controlled human clinical studies, substantiating that the claims are true at the time they are made." (The quote is taken from the Federal Trade Commission's (FTC) Act, 15 U.S.C. § 41).

Reliable scientific evidence is evidence found in peer-reviewed papers published in scientific or medical journals. Information found in newspapers, magazines, forums, and other types of general media is NOT reliable scientific evidence. The most reliable scientific evidence is a report of a clinical study that tested the safety and efficacy of the supplement. If the company doesn't have this type of evidence, then, according to the FDA, the claim made by the company is "falsely claiming to treat or prevent" a disease or a symptom of a disease.

To summarize, without reliable scientific evidence, the claim is false, and you should not believe it!

What if your competitor provides scientific research done on its dietary supplement's ingredients?

Some companies that sell dietary supplements list studies that tested the ingredients, but not the supplement itself. For example, a dietary supplement may include an extract of Shiitake Mushroom, together with other ingredients. The website lists a scientific study that shows that the Shiitake Mushroom extract has some beneficial effect. This is valuable information.

However, much more valuable is a published clinical study that tested the dietary supplement itself, that is, the entire formula with all its ingredients at the doses taken by the users. A clinical study that tested the treatment itself is the gold standard of the medical community.

To summarize, the relevancy of the evidence should determine the level of trust. More relevant evidence means more trust. Less relevant evidence, such studies on animals, or studies that tested only some of the ingredients, or studies that used much higher or lower dosages, mean less trust in the claims made on the website. The most trusted evidence is a published clinical study that tested the dietary supplement itself.

Is a dietary supplement loaded with many ingredients better than a supplement with just a few?

When a dietary supplement has many ingredients, the capsule includes a very low concentration of each ingredient. After all, a capsule has a limited space. A basic principle, known to every biologist, is that an ingredient has to be taken at a certain concentration to have an effect. At lower concentrations, the ingredient will have no effect (and at a too high of a concentration, it can be toxic!). This means that a dietary supplement loaded with many ingredients will most likely have no beneficial effect.

To summarize, be very skeptical when you see a dietary supplement loaded with many ingredients! Again, before you trust the claims make by the seller, ask to see a published clinical study.

Can I trust customer testimonials?

Customer testimonials are usually found on the company website, or in user forums.

First, it is important to note that it is illegal to post customer testimonials that use words like "prevent," "treat," or "cure" on a company website without supporting relevant scientific evidence. See discussion above.

Second, let us remember that, in many cases, these customer testimonials are fake. Many "customer testimonials," which recommend the product are written by the company itself, and therefore are fake. Also, many "customer testimonials," which criticize the product, are written competitors, and therefore are also fake.

That fact alone should tell you NOT to trust any "customer testimonials."

Even when you read a customer testimonial that you are sure was written by a real customer, you should still be very skeptical. Consider a case where a customer says that the dietary supplement did not work. Why didn't it work? Is it because the supplement is ineffective? Or is it because the customer did not follow directions, such as taking it for one month instead of two, taking it every now and then instead of every day, taking it once a day instead of two, etc.

In summary, since there is no way to know who wrote the testimonials and why, we strongly suggest ignoring all of them, both the critical and the positive. As we said before, we strongly urge you to only trust clinical studies that were published in scientific journals.

What is the difference between Gene-Eden-VIR and antiviral topical treatments against warts or sores?

Topical treatments, such as creams, foams, gels, lotions, or ointments, can be effective in targeting the active viruses in the abnormal growth. However, topical treatments are ineffective against the latent viruses, which are hiding deep in your body. Since they are only effective against active viruses, these topical treatments may produce a temporary remission. They cannot eliminate the virus. Only a treatment that targets the latent viruses deep in the body can help a person become free of the virus.

In summary, topical treatments don't eliminate the virus, they may only offer a temporary relief.

I saw that the FDA sent a warning letter to polyDNA. Did the company address the issues mentioned in this letter?

The warning letter was sent to polyDNA on April 28, 2011. See here. The issues mentioned in this letter were addressed, and according to polyDNA attorneys, the website at the buy-gene-eden.com address is in full compliance with the requirements of the FDA and FTC.

Note that the letter warns against using particular words or claims on the websites found at the addresses gene-eden.com and polydna.com. The warning letter does NOT make any statements against the Gene-Eden-VIR product itself, against the ingredients, or against the label on the bottle.

Consider the following section from the letter (see underlined words):

"This is to advise you that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has reviewed your websites at the internet addresses, www.polyDNA.com and www.gene-eden.com in March 2011. FDA has determined that the product "Gene-Eden" is promoted for conditions that cause the product to be a drug under section 201(g)(1)(B) of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (the Act) [21 U.S.C. § 321(g)(1)(B)]. The therapeutic claims on your website establish that the product is a drug because it is intended for use in the cure, mitigation, treatment, or prevention of disease. The marketing of the product with these claims violates the Act."

In other words, the FDA letter does not warn the public against the Gene-Eden-VIR product. It only warns the public against certain wordings on the website.

But even the legal argument against these wordings is unfounded.

Please also note the phrase "The therapeutic claims on your website establish that the product is a drug because it is intended for use in the cure, mitigation, treatment, or prevention of disease."

According to polyDNA's attorney, the officials at both the FDA and FTC erred in their legal arguments. The original website at the adresses gene-eden.com and polydna.com said that the Gene-Eden product targets latent viruses. Note the word latent. Even according to the FDA itself, a latent virus is not a disease. See the following quote from the FDA website:

"Some viruses, however, can enter a state known as latency in which the virus is not being replicated. In the latent state, the virus does not cause disease."

So, since a latent virus is not a disease, the Gene-Eden product, unlike what the FDA says in its warning letter, "The therapeutic claims on your website (DO NOT) establish that the product is a drug because it is intended for use in the cure, mitigation, treatment, or prevention of disease." And therefore, "The marketing of the product with these claims (DOES NOT) violates the Act."

The letter also explains why the wordings on the original website "violate the Act." It says that the claims made on the website are not supported by scientific evidence (see underlined words).

"In addition, it is unlawful under the FTC Act, 15 U.S.C. § 41 et seq., to advertise that a product can prevent, treat, or cure human disease unless you possess competent and reliable scientific evidence, including, when appropriate, well-controlled human clinical studies, substantiating that the claims are true at the time they are made." Recently, two clinical studies were published in the medical journal Pharmacology and Pharmacy that provide "competent and reliable scientific evidence substantiating" that the claims that Gene-Eden-VIR decreases symptoms of a viral infection are true. See first and second clinical study here and here.

Finally, we urge the public to ask: "Why did the FDA send a warning letter to polyDNA that is based on a faulty legal argument? Was it just a innocence mistake? Or ...?" An interesting answer can be found here.


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