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Porchia shares the complexities of dating, disclosure, intimacy, and relationships as a young woman living with HIV
A recent study analyzed half a million visits to children hospitals by those 14 to 18 years old.
As the current number of Americans on PrEP hits an estimated 180,000, scant numbers of teenagers have ever taken Truvada as HIV prevention.
A recent online survey found a high level of awareness of PrEP.
This is according to a survey of parents and adolescents at a state fair in Minnesota.
This finding is from a long-term study of risky behaviors among a largely African-American group of young people in Flint, Michigan.
A new study identifies areas where the system can do better.
A look at a group of 13- to 24-year-olds on antiretrovirals found one in six episodically had a significant viral load and an STI.
A recent study found that the antiretroviral-containing ring was safe and that the girls in the trial used it well.
The Adolescent Medicine Trials Network of HIV/AIDS Interventions launched two such programs in recent years.
Although Truvada as PrEP is not approved for those under 18, it may be prescribed off-label—but many doctors are wary.
Young people may avoid seeking sexual and reproductive health care out of concern that their parents will find out about it.
Young people on their parents’ workplace-based insurance plans may forgo sexual or reproductive health care due to privacy concerns.
Risk factors include knowledge of HIV and educational attainment.
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