intermittent malaria

in·ter·mit·tent ma·lar·i·a

a malarial fever, usually of the tertian or quartan type, in which there is complete apyrexia, with absence of the other symptoms, in the intervals between the paroxysms.
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Although malaria-related illness and death are more common in children, and HIV-1 generally progresses faster in children than in adults (3,4), to our knowledge the effect of intermittent malaria on HIV-1 viral load has not been directly explored in children.
falciparum resistance to chloroquine developed, quinine was increasingly used in clinical practice for treating intermittent malaria infections.
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