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Nine key findings from a survey of HIV-positive people 50 and older. Plus: A special report on aging with HIV during COVID-19.
Researchers analyzed blood markers of stress-related wear and tear on the body among people age 50-plus living with the virus.
People with cancer, heart disease and diabetes are at increased risk for serious illness from COVID-19.
How a Canadian living with HIV has coped with being a shut-in, and what he has learned about himself—and about us
Language barriers, loneliness, difficulty accessing food and medicine, and unfamiliarity with new technology are major issues.
This includes New York inmates who are older, sick, pregnant or have serious respiratory conditions or compromised immune systems.
And how the novel coronavirus is (or isn’t) altering the lives of health care providers, drag queens and Grindr users
On National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day, let’s not forget that older adults of color are at risk too.
From someone in his 70s
The first meta-analysis to examine hep C treatment outcomes in seniors versus non-seniors found that cure rates are comparable.
As the Reverend Claude Bowen puts it: “Wounded healers can’t heal someone else.”
Older people who learn they have HIV are likely to have been positive for 4.5 years—the longest diagnosis delay of any age group.
Bob Leahy says our elderly HIV-positive folks are misunderstood, under-researched and largely ignored. That has to change.
I’m a gay Black man who used to enjoy the June festivities. But guess what, my Pride is not a Christmas tree.
HIV-positive individuals tend to develop frailty at a younger age than the general population.
A recent analysis of a group of HIV-positive individuals age 50 and older found that nearly half had potential conflicts.
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