In every issue of POZ, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Connecting with others has helped activist and artist Ivy Kwan Arce navigate life with HIV.
How HIV criminalization laws target women—and how women are fighting back
I tested positive for HIV in 1992, but it took me several years to connect with others living with the virus.
The cofounders of One Tent Health discuss their HIV outreach to younger and older people alike.
A new exhibition and book showcase 165 AIDS posters from the University of Rochester’s vast online collection. [SLIDESHOW]
Kia LaBeija, born with HIV, documents her life in a solo show.
Read more about Kia LaBeija and other HIV art figures.
Updates on efforts to end viral hepatitis
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic. Visit poz.com/aidsiseveryday to learn more about the history of HIV/AIDS.
POZ contributing writer and long-term survivor Shawn Decker discusses the lingering stigma of HIV.
POZ blogger Andrew Spieldenner, PhD, shares how testing positive for COVID-19 brought up similar feelings from his experience with HIV.
It’s love that inspires us to assist others on similar journeys.
Social vulnerability may play a role.
On average, people aging with HIV took 1,630 fewer steps a day than their HIV-negative peers.
How well is the medical system serving transgender women living with HIV?
Anjali Sharma, MD, and colleagues tested the bone density of 158 women living with HIV and 86 HIV-negative women.
HIV mutates rapidly, enabling the virus to evade the common, narrowly targeted antibodies produced by most people with HIV.
After three years, nearly 90% in both groups maintained viral suppression.
Scientists found that latent HIV appeared to increasingly concentrate in inactive regions of the genome.
Management involves lifestyle changes, such as weight loss and exercise.
Many women could benefit from pre-exposure prophylaxis to prevent HIV.
Can Aspirin Prevent Heart Attacks and Strokes?
“I know this life can be taxing. However, there is a rainbow after the rain.”
Do you always take your HIV meds as prescribed?
Read the digital edition!