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Even people with an undetectable viral load may still have persistent HIV in various reservoir sites, including the brain.
An $11.6 million grant will help researchers map the effects of cannabis—marijuana and related products—on the brains of people with HIV.
People with HIV who added dolutegravir and maraviroc did not see an improvement in overall cognitive function.
The results suggest that preventing viral infections might reduce the risk for diseases like Alzheimers and multiple sclerosis.
Findings from small NIH study could provide insight into long-term neurological symptoms of COVID-19.
Long COVID can include a wide variety of symptoms in the brain and nervous system.
Alzheimer’s advocates laud the approval of Aduhelm, but experts raise questions about its effectiveness and cost.
A Campbell Foundation grant helps researchers explore links between HIV, cardiovascular disease and measures of inflammation.
Effects of the body’s response to the coronavirus on the brain, spinal cord, nerves and muscle can be particularly devastating.
A $7 million grant goes to new research seeking insights to neurological and cognitive problems.
Based on brain waves, this test could also provide insight into the effects on the brain of concussions, Alzheimer’s disease and Zika virus.
This finding offers important insight into research on HIV cure therapies.
After almost a decade on antiretroviral therapy, half of study participants still had HIV in immune cells in their brain and spinal fluid.
Learn how to take care of your brain this Brain Awareness Week
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