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People 55 and older make up 37% of the U.S. HIV population. Most are undetectable. What’s more, PrEP use increased among this age group.
Could sites like Facebook, Google and Twitter help fight misinformation and end the HIV epidemic?
Sometimes the older formulation of tenofovir is a better choice for HIV prevention.
Despite the introduction of prevention pills and proof that undetectable equals untransmissible, Americans are still ignorant about HIV.
Black women face higher rates of the virus than other populations because of a variety of socioeconomic problems that place them at risk.
Some men living with HIV still practice serosorting, but HIV-negative men on PrEP often were more likely to have HIV-positive partners.
For answers, check out these nine takeaways from the report “HIV in the U.S. Deep South: Trends From 2008–2019.”
New CDC campaign educates cisgender women about PrEP for HIV prevention.
Little HIV prevention research has included pregnant women for fear of adverse birth outcomes.
Ample information, respectful interactions with clinicians and follow-up could be keys to supporting Black women in the South to use PrEP.
The U.S. government clarified that health insurers must cover PrEP and the associated doctor visits and tests. Here’s why.
Study will test whether providing both together will improve HIV protection for trans women.
What this means for women’s HIV acquisition rates is unclear.
Awareness of the HIV prevention pills don’t match their use.
HIV clinics could lose over $100 million each year—notably those serving Black, brown, queer and Southern communities.
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