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Better integration and transition planning was associated with higher rates of viral suppression among youth with HIV.
For a group of DC residents, health insurance and trust in their providers couldn’t overcome lack of housing, jobs or money.
This finding is particularly relevant given the COVID-19 pandemic’s myriad disruptions to health care services and everyday life.
A new study found that 44% of Medicaid enrollees with HIV who stopped antiretroviral treatment did not restart therapy within 18 months.
A recent NIH study found that adults have a much higher viral suppression rate than youth.
Researchers studied surveys on self-rated internalized HIV stigma and compared those findings with the rate of retention in medical care.
That said, researchers identified risk factors that could be modified to eliminate the racial disparity.
A new study found that 44% of such individuals who stopped antiretroviral treatment did not restart therapy within 18 months.
People who start treatment within nine days, compared with more than 90, may be less likely to be in medical care one year later.
Keeping people with HIV in consistent care and on treatment for the virus is vital to ensure they benefit from an undetectable viral load.
As laid out in the state’s newly launched “End HIV MN” plan
Based in Knoxville, the Positively Living facility uses telehealth to see patients in other cities.
A recent CDC analysis found that only a majority of children under the age of 13 were retained in routine medical care over time.
The Janssen Therapeutics funding aims to help African Americans living with HIV in the South and in rural areas.
A smaller proportion of HIV-positive African Americans are in consistent medical care than whites or Latinos living with the virus.
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