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It’s been a long, hard road—with HIV and PTSD—but I’ll never forget what it was like to need help.
Bob Leahy says our elderly HIV-positive folks are misunderstood, under-researched and largely ignored. That has to change.
How HIV long-term survivors contribute to a better future for everyone
This $14 million research project aims to find out. Here’s why it’s based in Miami.
People living with HIV are also facing cancer as they age.
“It’s hard to be proud when your health is on the line and when stigma is beating you up,” said AIDS United’s Jesse Milan.
For one thing, HIV long-term survivors face a higher risk of heart disease.
The NIH-funded research focuses on chronic conditions other than HIV and examines gender differences.
But despite our differences, writes Bob Leahy, the search for common ground is key.
They’re part of an exhibit of post-Stonewall photographs from Robert Giard’s “Particular Voices” series.
On long-term survival, connecting to the kid in me and why I think Stranger Things is TOTALLY and obviously about HIV.
The permanent installation will be located in the central staircase of San Francisco’s Openhouse Community Center for LGBT elders.
This year’s theme is “Empowered to Thrive.”
Long-term survivor Bob Leahy talks about what HIV looks like in 2019 versus 1989.
LGBT and HIV themes abound in these latest offerings.
Victoria Noe’s new book brings attention, at long last, to the straight women of HIV history.
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