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Researchers have called for revised treatment guidelines to address the higher risk of fracture in the HIV population.
A long-term study found that kidney transplants between people with HIV have high success rates.
Rates of HIV acquisition were very low among people taking Descovy or Truvada, but Descovy had less effect on kidneys and bones.
The integrase inhibitor–based HIV regimen was compared with dolutegravir-based regimens.
This finding from a study of people switching from TDF to TAF for HIV treatment may also have implications for those on PrEP.
A long-term study also found that superinfection—acquiring a second strain of HIV—was not a risk for the transplantees.
Study finds the two types of stroke, ischemic and hemorrhagic, have different risk factors.
A roundup of POZ’s reporting on studies presented at the Mexico City conference about HIV treatment, vaccines, PrEP and other concerns.
Swiss researchers analyzed shifts in kidney function among those switching from the old form of the HIV medication to the new one.
Researchers compared data on more than 9,000 people with HIV who took either version of tenofovir.
A new analysis also found a correlation between higher adherence to the daily drug regimen and greater bone density loss.
Truvada and Descovy are both highly effective and generally safe options for HIV prevention.
A decade of aging brings on heart and kidney troubles in people with HIV.
“It’s the chance of showing people that I am just as normal as you,” says long-term survivor Nina Martinez.
The Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections in Seattle saw many important studies that are advancing the fight against HIV.
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