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The global health organization hopes to apply lessons learned from its work with HIV.
The World Health Organization has recommended that all people living with HIV worldwide should receive antiretroviral (ARV) treatment.
The World Health Organization recommends all people with HIV to get treatment, and those with “substantial” risk for HIV should get PrEP.
Researchers have finally produced evidence that starting antiretroviral treatment soon after an HIV diagnosis reduces the risk of sickness and...
A revision of U.S. HIV treatment guidelines has removed Atripla (efavirenz/tenofovir/emtricitabine) from the priority list of first-line antir...
A 2009 shift in HIV treatment guidelines recommending earlier initiation preceded a drop in starting CD4 levels among New York City youths wit...
The World Health Organization (WHO) has revised its treatment guidelines to recommend people living with the virus begin antiretrovirals (ARVs...
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) antiretroviral treatment (ART) guidelines panel issues treatment updates.
Universally recommending HIV therapy significantly increases the likelihood of viral suppression among those with CD4 counts above 500.
New study has shown there is significantly higher risk of death for those who start antiretroviral therapy with a CD4 count below 500.
A new study shows that a disproportionate number of people living with HIV—notably women, African Americans and older adults—are p...
The U.S. DHHS Guidelines for the Use of Antiretroviral Agents in HIV-1 Infected Adults and Adolescents has come nearly full circle—experts..
In honor of World AIDS Day, AIDSmeds highlights the year’s top treatment stories.
If HIV treatment guidelines were updated to recommend beginning treatment at 500 CD4 cells, then more than half of all people with HIV would n...
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