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A recent study sought to treat anxiety and depression in addition to providing standard smoking cessation treatment.
This finding comes from the global START study that in 2015 proved that starting HIV treatment early is preferable to delaying.
Researchers analyzed a population of Danish people with the virus and asked them about their perceived life expectancy.
Researchers argue that among children born to mothers with HIV, other factors such as the virus and substance use prompt such outcomes.
As treatment of the virus has improved among women with HIV, type 2 diabetes care lags far behind.
Smokers in particular would reduce their risk of death similarly through such screening.
Aside from taking antiretrovirals, quitting smoking is the number one way people with HIV can lower their risk of illness and death.
Researchers urge clinicians to closely monitor their patients with HIV and chronic kidney disease.
A recent study found that daily cannabis use was associated with a reduced risk of the liver condition in this population.
According to a recent analysis, smoking in this population is tied to depression and high blood pressure.
Other factors associated with such airway obstruction included getting older and smoking more heavily.
Researchers recommend the medication for smoking cessation in this population based on results from a recent trial.
Researchers strongly advise those living with the virus to quit cigarettes.
Quitting, even at age 40, can drastically lower this risk.
A case study of a 51-year-old man treated for lung cancer reveals a promising avenue toward possibly curing the virus.
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