Kenyon FarrowSenior Editor
Kenyon is the senior editor of TheBody/TheBodyPro. He has a distinguished track record working in communities impacted by HIV as an activist, writer, and strategist, stretching back long before he joined our team in late 2017. Kenyon's work has been recognized by many institutions, including Out Magazine's "Out 100" and The Advocate's "40 Under 40." He was also named a "Modern Black History Hero" by Black Entertainment Television.
Latest by Kenyon Farrow
Investigational PrEP Injection, Dosed Every Other Month, Holds Up Against Daily PrEP in Phase 3 Study
The long-acting injectable drug cabotegravir proved non-inferior to daily oral TDF/FTC for MSM and transgender women.
COVID-19 Impacts Gay and Bisexual Men's Mental Health, Sexual Behavior, and Access to HIV/STI Services
This new study is the first to look at the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic on men who have sex with men.
COVID-19 is Devastating Black Communities. And amfAR Just Released New Data and a Website to Prove It.
Advocates hope the research study and dashboard can be used to mobilize needed resources to combat the new coronavirus pandemic.
Because the public is getting so many mixed messages, it’s our responsibility to provide clarity and moderate optimism.
Long-Acting Injectable HIV Meds Just as Good as Daily Pill for Newly Diagnosed and Those Already Undetectable
Questions still remain as to when FDA will approve, and how it will be implemented.
Amidst uncertainty regarding the safety of some integrase inhibitors during pregnancy, a study shows that an older integrase inhibitor may be a good option for those with HIV who intend to give birth.
Black Women in Atlanta Need More PrEP Access. Researchers and Advocates Are Working to Make This a Reality.
While most pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) campaigns focus on gay and bisexual men, Fulton County Board of Health officials and advocates look for solutions to get PrEP to black women.
Giving health coverage to people with HIV seems to increase viral suppression. But the future of health coverage gains in the U.S. is uncertain.
Grindr Users Take PrEP More and Have Lower HIV Rates, but Have Higher Rate of STIs Than Men Not on the App
Gay and bisexual men who used Grindr were having more sex acts associated with increased risk, but were more likely to use PrEP or be open to it, which translated to lower HIV incidence.
Creating Social Spaces for Black Gay and Bisexual Men Increased HIV Care-Seeking Behavior, Self-Acceptance
My Brother's Keeper's "Connect With Us" intervention in Jackson, Mississippi, shows that community self-empowerment improves intention to engage in health care and use safe sex practices.