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Valiere Alcena

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Valiere Alcena, M.D., P.C., M.A.C.P. is a practicing physician, medical scholar, medical educator, author, TV producer and host. He has published several books and made several discoveries. In August 1986, Dr. Valiere Alcena, M.D., M.A.C.P. was the first physician in the world and is credited as the physician who originated the idea that male circumcision would decrease the incidence of HIV/AIDS.[1] He repeated this idea in two books that were published in 1992, "The Status of Health of Blacks in the United States of Anrerica: A Perspective for Improvement" and "The African American Health Book" and again in "AIDS: The Expanding Epidemic: What the Public Needs to Know: A Multi-Cultural Overview" published in 1994.[2]

In 1986, California urologist Aaron J. Fink, (1926-1994) adopted this idea,[3] and vehemently promoted it,[4] without any kind of proof whatsoever.

AIDS in third world countries

It is my opinion that because the maof men from Central Africa and Haiti are not circumcised, they constantly develop balanitis as a result of the heat and other problems, leading to breakage oi the skin. This leads to chronic infections such as phimosis and paraphimosis. ln this setting, there is frequent mini-ulceration of the foreskin of the penis. This represents an easy portal of entry for the virus during coitus with, let us say, an infected prostitute. Another possibility arises because the women in that part of the world do not shave the pubis. Thus there is the possibility of mini-lacerations occurring during coitus as the foreskin comes into contact with pubic hair. This is another possible portal of entry for the virus. This, to me, seems a more plausible explanation for female-to-male transmission in Central Africa and Haiti. "

AIDS IN THIRD WORLD COUNTRIES by Valiere Alcena, August 1986

See Also


  1. Alcena, Valiere (October 2006). "AIDS in Third World Countries". PLoS Medicine: [online]. doi:10.1371/journal.pmed.0020298#r1326. 
  2. Alcena, Valiere (March 2007). "Letter to Infectious Disease News". Infectious Disease News: [online]. 
  3. Glick, Leonard (2005). ""This Little Operation", Jewish American Physicians and Twentieth-Century Circumcision Advocacy". Marked in Your Flesh. New York, New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 206. ISBN 0-19-517674-X. "What if circumcision protected against infection with HIV..." 
  4. Weiss, Helen A; Quigley, Maria A.; Hayes, Richard J. (October 2000). "Male circumcision and risk of HIV infection in sub-Saharan Africa: a systematic review and meta-analysis". AIDS 14 (15): 2361–2370. doi:10.1097/00002030-200010200-00018. PMID 11089625. 
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