CR7 is sold as an immunity booster which is not officially recognized as a COVID-19 medication by the Kenyan government or World Health Organization.
According to professor Abdille's posts on his unverified Twitter account, he developed CR7 in June 2020. One of his tweets from May 2021 said that he donated over 6,000 vials in Kenya.
There is no scientific or credible evidence to support CR7 as a viable medicine to help treat COVID-19. There is no official confirmation from the Kenyan government about CR7 being widely used in the country. Kenya's Ministry of Health has not listed it as a vaccine or any form of medication. There are no medical records of patients treated with CR7. In March 2021, Covidshield (produced by Aztrazenca and Serum Institute of India) was rolled out in Kenya to help fight COVID-19.
World Health Organization (WHO) has not recognized CR7 as a cure for COVID-19. WHO's emergency use listing (EUL) helps countries speed up their regulatory approval for COVID-19 vaccine import and administration.
In April 2021, the Kenya Ministry of Health announced that Pfizer and Johnson and Johnson vaccines were being acquired. Health Cabinet Secretary Mutahi Kagwe of Kenya said that the country has three official sources to acquire their vaccines, including government-to-government, Covax platform, and manufacturers.
The COVID-19 pandemic has given rise to a lot of potentially dangerous misinformation. For reliable advice on COVID-19 including symptoms, prevention and available treatment, please refer to the World Health Organisation or your national healthcare authority.