Frequently Asked Questions

- How can one herbal tonic heal so many illnesses? Milax sounds like some kind of cure-all.

We wish. It would be wonderful if Milax truly were omnipotent, but we never claimed that. True, the tonic does help a wide variety of ailments, but that is due to its direct beneficial influence on the liver and adrenal glands, which regulate important aspects of the metabolism and immune system.

By stimulating the adrenal glands, Milax helps regenerate kidney tissue and thus indirectly lowers blood levels of urea and creatinine. The tonic’s influence on the liver renews liver tissue, which helps this organ do a better job at keeping an optimum blood cell count. This impact on the blood, again indirect, includes a boost in the number of T4 cells, charged with removing pathogens and sick cells from the body.

Milax has also shown the ability to prevent retroviruses from multiplying, but you’ll agree that retroviruses account for only a small part of the gallore of pathogens that plague our world today.

If you suffer from a condition not listed in our description of Milax and its impact, we cannot guarantee that the tonic will help -- only that it will do you no harm.

- How can you claim your tonic cures AIDS when thousands of laboratories throughout the world have been searching for such a medicine for decades?

We can because it does, and we invite all skeptics to come and see for themselves. And as far as all those laboratories are concerned, we will remind you that such research is funded by the pharmaceutical industry, which makes incredible amounts of money selling cocktails for alleviating and postponing the effects of HIV. The term usually used for such a situation is -- conflict of interest.

- If you really have a cure of AIDS, why haven’t you gone public with it ?

We’ve tried. In the mid 1990s, Milan Krunić tried to get written confirmation of the tonic’s medicinal properties from the Serbian Pharmaceutical Institute. Likely aware of the product’s potential, the microbiologist in charge, Olivera Nedić, told Mr. Kruniću that such a medicine would warrant the Nobel prize and refused to accept the sample. After Milan insisted that he only wanted the Institute to conduct the necessary analises, Ms. Nedić gave him a written ruling, wherein she stated that the Institute did not test the virucidal effect of medications and medical aids - even though such analyses constitute the institution’s focal area of operation. (Click here to see a copy of this document in Serbian).

Convinced that that the change in the ruling regime extended to Serbia’s health care, in Dec. 2000 Milan again went to the Serbian Pharmaceutical Institute. There, a pleasant receptionist told him “off the record” that it was impossible to get a certificate for a medicinal aid of that kind because the law required that herbs be processed according to a non-existant production standard.

On the other hand, all of Milan’s attempts to have his tonic included in a clinical study have been met with the adamant refusal of doctors, who during their extensive education have learned that a cure like Milax is impossible and, therefore, not worth exploring.

This website is the first step Mr. Krunić has taken towards the international public since his plans for exporting were curtailed by the international sanctions and blockade that befell Serbia in 1992.

- Why don’t people you’ve helped beat AIDS come forward and vouch for Milax?

We’ve asked the same question many times and have arrived at several plausible answers. First, a large majority of HIV patients are homosexuals or drug users. Given the widespread social distrust and, often, antagonism both groups are subject to, it stands to reason that members of either prefer not to speak publicly about themselves or their experience with HIV.

On the other hand, people who were infected with HIV some other way – e.g. having received a contaminated blood transfusion or through heterosexual intercourse – are probably wary of the social stigma attached to the disease itself. Officially AIDS is incurable and, therefore, many people won’t believe that someone was , but no longer is, infected. In addition, although many efforts have been made to raise public awareness about HIV, most people’s understanding is on the level of the 1980s, when it was commonly held that the virus could be transmitted through any form of physical contact. A large number of people prefers not to think: it is easest for them not have any contact with someone who is HIV positive.

And not only do people we’ve helped overcome HIV refuse to speak publicly of their experience, but they often refuse to have any contact with us once their ordeal is over. Apparently they all share the attitude expressed by the very first woman we helped, in the early 1990s: “Milan, from now on we don’t know each other... You don’t know how it is. I’ve had to move three times [after the landlords found out she was HIV positive]... I just want to get on with my life.”