His biggest regret is "Not telling myself I was OK when I first realized I was gay."
She tells those living with the virus that HIV is not the end, but the beginning of a new chapter.
He became involved with HIV/AIDS work in 1985 as a buddy volunteer.
She was born with HIV and advocates for people living with HIV to get out there and date.
Known to many as Cowboy Larry, he provides HIV testing and education in Tennessee.
She sings in a rock band and recently did a television documentary about growing up with AIDS.
HIV changed his view of the world and he isn't going to take it for granted this time.
She will never forget the soul-numbing sensation she felt when the doctor gave her the news.
His HIV diagnosis set off a chain of life-changing decisions.
She decided to share her story with others as a way of giving back.
He's looking forward to what life has in store for him in the years to come.
She's a grandmother of seven and is going to college for a master's in social work.
Robert Seth Vorisek
This long-term survivor's motto is Live! Live! Live!
Even in prison, education can help you ward off a lot of the stigma still attached to HIV.
She attributes her recovery to God, yoga, healthy living, family and friends.