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Inflammation in people with HIV is associated with cardiovascular disease and other serious health conditions.
Brazilian researchers conducted a randomized trial examining how cholesterol-lowering statins and exercise affect health parameters.
Researchers analyzed the association between heavy drinking and immune function in those with untreated HIV.
However, a recent literature review did not find a link between such exercise and improved inflammation.
Chronic inflammation is associated with numerous harms.
Researchers analyzed changes in weight and signs of inflammation among people starting HIV treatment.
Research in human cells and mice found the antiretroviral suppressed harmful chronic inflammation linked to age-related disorders.
Those who exercise build up less liver fat, which is tied to inflammation that may give rise to cancer.
Researchers reached this conclusion by analyzing markers of immune activity in women’s genital tracts.
A research team has sought to address the critical lack of treatment guidelines for addressing HIV’s complex effects on aging.
Aside from taking antiretrovirals, quitting smoking is the number one way people with HIV can lower their risk of illness and death.
Smoking marijuana could reduce cognitive decline in people living with HIV.
A study found that 49 percent of grade four health events in people living with HIV are caused by inflammation-related disease.
The Campbell Foundation awards $100,000 to The Wistar Institute to explore glycobiology and HIV.
Highlights from HIV and hepatitis C research presented at the 2018 Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) in Boston
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