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Viral suppression rates, U=U and sustained drops in new HIV cases
Introducing a new interactive tool on the ETE Dashboard to view HIV Care Cascades
If the viral suppression rate reaches 73 percent in 2020 and 86 percent in 2025, HIV incidence could drop nearly 70 percent.
With a likely increasing proportion of the HIV population virally suppressed, addressing disparities, especially racial ones, is vital.
Researchers also found that sustained viral suppression is a better indicator of overall treatment success than most recent viral load.
An undocumented group in New York had slightly better retention in care and viral suppression rates than others receiving HIV care.
The HIV population in South Africa experiences significant drop-offs at each step in the so-called treatment cascade.
New research suggests that the United States’ dismally low rate of viral suppression may have been quite the underestimate.
The CDC may have overestimated the size of the U.S. HIV population while greatly underestimating the proportion that is fully suppressed.
A steadily increasing proportion of people living with HIV in the United States have a fully suppressed virus.
Following years of apparent stagnation in the U.S. fight against HIV, reports now suggest that things are looking up. What’s the full story?
HIV treatment’s ability to slow the spread of the virus will remain compromised without significant efforts to improve rates of engagement..
NY City is better linking people diagnosed with HIV into prompt medical care, as well as getting them treated and to full viral suppression.
South Africa’s HIV-positive population has relatively low rates of engagement in health care and viral suppression
An estimated 91.5 percent of new HIV transmits from people who do not know they are infected or who are not in medical care for the virus.
Compared with various other high-income Western nations, the United States fares remarkably poorly in getting people with HIV diagnosed, into...
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