Buy Truvada (PrEP) HIV Medication in Malaysia

We have spend 1 month compiling the list. We understand you need it fast, and here we make it easy for you to contact them faster to get PrEP

Buy Prep Malaysia for RM60 (Information with contacts for clinics/agents selling HIV medication and Prep in Malaysia)

Tenvir-em, Isentress, Viraday,….

Contact us 016 982 0330

Location Area is within Kuala Lumpur & Selangor Only





This few days i have been going through a few pharmacies in Malaysia because a few people ask whether we sell Truvada (a pill combining two AIDS drugs), by people planning to have risky sex.

Unfortunately, it’s not that easy to purchase Truvada online in Malaysia, or where to get prep (Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP) or Pills before and after sex can help prevent HIV.

Why so?

Because Malaysian customs prohibit personal import of PrEP.

So where can i buy PreP?

Sorry, we do not sell PREP Medication

Majority of pharmacies do not sell this prep hiv in their outlets.

First, you will need to go to a doctor to ask for ‘prescription’.

Second, you can either queue up at the Government Hospital or Order or Buy from Pharmacy that supplies this “Pil Pencegah HIV”. (Bad news is, you will still need doctors’ prescription)

I believe if you purchase from government hospital it will be cheaper in price if you’re consuming this HIV medication in the long run.

If only this HIV medication is easily available as “pregnancy pill”, i am pretty sure HIV rate will decrease tremendously and sex will be more safer, and more people won’t get infected with this nasty HIV virus. Don’t you guys think so?

If your pharmacy selling Truvada, let me know and i’ll add your shop into this list.

Based on Truvada’s website:

While taking TRUVADA for PrEP:

  • You must continue to use safer sex practices. Just taking TRUVADA for PrEP may not keep you from getting HIV-1.”

Vs Below

In new study, 100 percent of participants taking HIV prevention pill Truvada remained infection-free

“The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says that PrEP has been shown to reduce the risk of HIV infection by up to 92 percent when taken consistently but is much less effective when taken inconsistently.”


So what’s prep pill?

The tablets you can buy are generic medicines. They have the same active ingredients as Truvada, but are manufactured by different companies and have different names. Some of the most widely used are Tenvir-EM (manufactured by Cipla), Ricovir-EM (manufactured by Mylan) and Tenof-EM (manufactured by Hetero). Both versions are approved by the US FDA, which is essential.

**Mylan is the second largest manufacturer of generic medication in the world. Cipla is also a large generic medicine manufacturer, with over one million people living with HIV currently taking their anti-retrovirals worldwide.

It is important to check that the tablet you are buying is a combination pill, containing both tenofovir and emtricitabine. For example, Tenvir-EM contains these two drugs, whereas Tenvir only contains tenofovir and is not recommended for PrEP.

[Make sure that you order a combined pill that contains both TDF and emtricitabine.  For example, you need Tenvir-EM or Ricovir-EM rather than just Tenvir or Ricovir.]

Other generic versions of PrEP with this approval are listed at this page:


What’s the difference between PrEP and Treatment as Prevention (TasP)?

PrEP is the use of anti-HIV medication by HIV-negative individuals to prevent them from becoming HIV-positive, if exposed. TasP is when an HIV-positive person takes anti-HIV medication and achieves an undetectable viral load (amount of virus in the blood is so low that our monitoring test can’t find it), which makes them essentially un-infectious i.e. unable to transmit HIV to someone else (while preserving and improving their own health and immune system!)

PrEP involves the negative person taking anti-HIV meds, while TasP involves the positive person taking anti-HIV meds. Both approaches are highly effective at preventing HIV transmission.

PrEP uses two anti-HIV drugs combined in one pill, emtricitabine/tenofovir (aka Truvada, Ricovir-EM, Tenvir-EM). HIV treatment may also use these medications, in addition to a third (and sometimes a fourth) agent, or it may use different medications entirely. There are over 30 different medications approved for the treatment of HIV in Canada, while only one combination pill is approved to prevent HIV.

Which is the genuine Prep HIV?


4th generation HIV Test Kit

What is the difference?

3rd generation HIV rapid test detects only HIV antibodies in the blood, while 4rd generation HIV rapid test detects HIV antibodies and p24 antigen in the blood.

Why does it want to detect antigen?

Early detection is crucial in when checking for HIV. HIV-1 P24 antigen appears in the blood as early as 14 days after possible infection, by using this to determine whether a person has been infected, detection period is able to cut down to as early as 14 days(or 16 days average)after possible infection.

Is it accurate?

Based on a lab report by Institute of Alboratory Medicine, Cantonal on the new Alere HIV Combo, it detected all positive samples given to it.
The new Alere Combo HIV has been awarded World Health Organization (WHO) prequalification (as of July 2016).

About Alere HIV Combo

The new Alere HIV Combo is an improved 4th generation HIV RDT over the older 4th generation HIV RDT, the Alere Determine HIV-1/2 Ag/Ab Combo. Based on reports, positive samples missed by Alere Determine HIV-1/2 Ag/Ab Combo have been successfully identified by the new Alere HIV Combo.


More References:




The Secret of Their Lives

Most of the children here don’t know they are HIV+. It’s too risky.

Their teachers don’t know. Their neighbors definitely don’t know because if they did, they would have to move again. They’ve moved eight times in ten years, all 28 children. If their teachers knew, they would be isolated and discriminated against or even kicked out of their pricey private school — a school they attend because they don’t have to inform the principal of their disease.

Most of these children don’t even know about the disease in their blood, the disease that killed many of their parents, robbed them of their life in their villages and that was likely passed to them at birth.

They just know that they have strict rules to follow.

Absolutely no fighting. No rough housing. If they get a cut or a scratch, they have their own first aid kit. And they have Mr. Huang.

“The kids are happy now,” Mr. Huang says, his face worn and tired, his spiky, graying hair hinting at his age.

When children pass through the living room of the apartment, they stop to grab his hands or talk to him and his eyes soften as he greets them lovingly.

“They are too young,” Mr. Huang says. “They don’t understand their fate. But as they get older, they will learn. The discrimination will start. They will always have to keep their secret.”

In China, few people understand HIV well, and the disease is highly stigmatized.

Twenty years ago, HIV ravaged entire communities and spread rapidly through both rural and urban areas. Many people died. Today, it is much better controlled, and the government provides a free supply of the daily antiretroviral medication that people living with HIV need to survive. However, public awareness about how HIV is spread remains misunderstood. Schools won’t accept children with HIV, and neither will apartment landlords nor state-run orphanages. Many children with HIV are orphaned or abandoned, and while most have extended relatives, family members are often unable or unwilling to welcome their grandchildren or nieces or nephews with HIV into their homes.

“Sometimes in the village, the adults will steal the children’s medication and eat it,” Holt’s vice president of China programs says, her face in an animated smile at a cute and bouncy 2-year-old boy whose life is about to change. His adoptive family in the United States is coming after Chinese New Year to take him home. “The villagers think the medicine is a miracle drug — that if they take it, they will be safe from all diseases.”

It’s fear, misunderstanding and stigma that land children here — an HIV group home run by Mr. Huang and supported almost entirely by donors in the United States.

Children live in one of two narrow six-story apartments located across a thin community courtyard from each other. The older kids live in one apartment together, with a homework and craft room in the garage, a shared living space, a computer lab with three new donor-purchased computers, and several bedrooms separated for boys and girls with six bunks each. The second apartment is identical, but more tailored for toddlers and babies. Pictures of each child line the stairways in hand-made frames. They smile in candid shots of them riding bikes or playing in the park. One room features a wall covered in photos of children with their American families. The other wall features the kids who are still waiting. There are eight children waiting now — children who are young enough to be matched with an American family and very nearly cleared for adoption.

“The sooner and younger we can find these kids a home, the better,” Mr. Huang says. “There is no life for them in China. It will be a life of pain. They will never have a family here.”

But at the group home, the kids seem happy. Unlike kids we meet at other group homes for children, these kids don’t seem starved for attention. In fact, they barely acknowledge the presence of two American visitors.

Here, children with HIV receive high-quality and adoring care. Caregivers are hard to find, and in almost every case, they came to the group home by word of mouth. Some have HIV themselves, but nobody talks about who does and doesn’t have the disease. However, the secret they keep together seems to bring them all closer. The caregivers and kids seem extremely close-knit. Their care is excellent and the home environment as loving as possible.

Recently, one Holt donor — moved by a waiting child story about a girl who just wanted to learn how to ride a bike — decided to instead send nine bikes for the children in care at this group home. The children are almost constantly riding them around the sprawling apartment complex. Some girls are reading books, while another is building small model homes out of toothpicks.

The kids are having a barbeque this evening. In one of the apartment’s garages, they’ve opened the door and they are blasting Chinese pop music on a cell phone. The kids are all sitting on little step stools around three charcoal grills. On a nearby table, an assortment of hot dogs, and tofu, chicken and duck kabobs are waiting to be grilled.

It’s a warm, fun day right before New Year’s celebrations begin, and the kids are giggling and laughing like the most normal, healthy kids in the world.

But, the reality is, every child here has already experienced tremendous loss and pain. They’ve already lost their family — sometimes because they died, sometimes because of stigma. For one 7-year-old girl, that loss is still fairly new. She’s been here less than a year. Many children who live here started life in a rural, lush mountainside village and now live in bustling Nanning, a city of more than 6 million. Some may already understand why they are here now, but most don’t.

When they turn 12 years old, if they haven’t already been matched with a family, Mr. Huang will talk to the kids about their disease.

At any time, Mr. Huang fears that a neighbor might learn their secret, and they will all have to move again — somewhere far enough away in the city that they are unlikely to run into someone who knows them.

The cost to care for each child at this group home is very high. Mr. Huang must provide everything, from rent and food and clothes to their private school fees, which costs more than 8,000 rmb per year, or more than $1,000 per child.

In addition, these kids need expensive medical care for the many health needs associated with HIV, like pneumonia or treatment for hepatitis. While antiretroviral medicines are covered by the government, no other associated health care costs are covered.

And, Mr. Huang has to pay caregivers who cook for the kids, help them with homework, take them to school and basically create the most home-like environment possible.

Sometimes, the government will ask Mr. Huang to take in a child who has HIV from a nearby orphanage. For those kids, Mr. Huang will receive some financial assistance per month — about 1,000 rmb, the same amount allocated for all kids in orphanage care, about $150 per month.

But not all kids here are referred by orphanages. Some come directly from the countryside or from parents wishing to relinquish them. For these kids, Mr. Huang receives no government help.

Now, Mr. Huang depends on the kindness of Holt donors to keep these children safe. Holt donors are heroes to children in the HIV group homes, because they provide everything the children need to have relatively normal lives. Donors pay rent for the home they live in, provide each child new clothes, school supplies and bedding, ensure every child has caregivers, regular meals and consistent medical care. Without compassionate, kind and loving donors, these kids would have no where to go, no one to care for them and no hope for their future.

Mr. Huang started working with people who were HIV+ in China many years ago, after the first medicines for those with the disease became available. Mr. Huang’s job was to distribute medicine to those who needed it. Through his work, he was connected with Doctors Without Borders, a nonprofit organization that dispatches doctors to remotes and underserved regions around the world, both to provide care and to spread medical knowledge.

Under Doctors Without Borders, Mr. Huang connected physicians with HIV+ patients. In turn, Mr. Huang learned a lot about the disease, much more than ever before. He learned that antiretrovirals could virtually prevent the disease from spreading if they were taken properly and regularly. He learned that common misconceptions about HIV in China were simply untrue: the disease can’t be spread by physical touch, saliva or through the air.

In fact, HIV is a puny disease — generally spread through sexual contact, childbirth, the exchange of blood or sharing of needles. He also learned how many people in rural villages continue to contract the virus today.

Twenty years ago, many people became infected with HIV through blood transfusions, since blood was rarely screened for disease. Now, however, it’s mostly contracted through intravenous drug use.

In the Golden Triangle, opioids like heroin are still common. And drug pushers rely on rural customers to maintain their profit margins. In areas where knowledge about drug use is low, drug traffickers will come to a village and say they want to throw a big party for the people. During the bash, they’ll introduce their product, hoping to trick people into trying the drug for the first time and get people hooked. They don’t care how addiction can destroy families or how disease can impact entire communities. They certainly don’t stop to care about the children left behind.

These kids will face discrimination in every aspect of their lives — from the schools they are able to attend to the jobs they can hold. People will literally avoid sharing their air out of fear.

In their rooms, children’s bedding is folded neatly at the ends of their bunks. Some have pillows or stuffed animals. Their toothbrushes and clothes are arranged in neat little rows.

By all means, it’s a beautiful, homey space — not at all the stereotype of an orphanage. It’s bright, clean and feels like a normal home. But as caregivers dip in and out of rooms, tidying up toys and delivering stacks of clothes many of them share the same sentiments as Mr. Huang. While they are happy these children have a safe place to live, they hope that eventually every child living here will leave — not to enter Chinese society on their own, but to a home in the United States.

At least for now, one slender, 20-something young male caregiver tells us, there is no future here for these kids.

“China is no place to have HIV,” he says. “Maybe one day that will change, but until it does, life here will be hard.”


Methamphetamine / Syabu / Ice / Batu Drug Test Kit

[Video same as using THC urine single strip test kit]

You can buy from this Shop

Single Urine Test Strip for (MET or M-AMP) Methamphetamine

MET – Syabu, Ice, Pil Kuda

MET Test Kit Malaysia

Syabu Test Malaysia

A rapid, one step test for the qualitative detection of MET metabolites in human urine.

Tests for MET/Syabu 1000 ng/ml

[Expected Values]

This negative results indicates that the Methamphetamine concentration is below the detectable level of 1000 ng/ml. Positive results means the concentration of Methamphetamine is above the level of 1000 ng/ml. The MET Rapid Test Dipstick has a sensitivity of 1000 ng/ml.

Accuracy: 100%

The Single Urine Dip and Read Test is an economical, fast and accurate way of testing for one drug at a time. The product is easy to use and results can be read at 5 minutes.

  • MET

Interpretation of Results


Only one colored band appears, in the control region (C). No apparent colored band appears in the test region (T).


Two colored bands appear on the membrane. One band appears in the control region (C) and another band appears in the test region (T)


Control band fails to appear. Results from any test which has not produced a control band at the specified read time must be discarded. Please review the procedure and repeat with a new test. If the problem persists, discontinue using the kit immediately and contact your local distributor.