Early treatment reduces health risks; on-demand PrEP more popular than daily pill among French MSM; long-acting injectable PrEP preferred over daily pill in Swaziland; HIV-positive MSM aren’t testing for syphilis enough.
“Opposites Attract” study piles on more data backing U=U; mixed results on enhanced HIV interventions among African sex workers; the tipping point for re-engagement in HIV care; thyroid function in the modern treatment era.
HIV ramifications of the Trump administration’s anti-immigration efforts; HIV in plasma vs. rectal tissue; how HCV treatment affects HIV/HCV coinfection; HPV vaccination efficacy among women with HIV.
HIV testing disparities among black MSM in the Southern U.S.; reasons for non-adherence in a vaginal HIV prevention ring trial; the importance of PrEP despite successful HIV treatment; inaccurate antiretroviral usage rates in Africa.
Fewer health care visits for PrEP recipients; sexual behavior in the U=U era; HIV and bone issues in women; how Medicaid enrollment gaps affect HIV treatment success.
Lower CD4, higher viral load in the U.S. South; HIV testing among U.S. heterosexuals; heightened seroconversion risk around childbirth; predicting success for long-acting, injectable PrEP.
Missed opportunities to prescribe PrEP to at-risk people; long-term viral suppression reduces cancer risk; sexual health clinics and linkage to care; neurocognitive benefits of low-dose hydrocortisone therapy for women.
HIV self-testing vs. professional HIV testing; the most effective influenza vaccine strategies for people with HIV; how age can affect flu vaccine efficacy; early HIV treatment and CD4:CD8 ratio normalization.
How can science improve on its own miracle? This is the conundrum at the heart of an ongoing conversation in HIV medicine over the future of long-acting antiretroviral therapy, or LA-ART. The promise of LA-ART lies in the freedom it can potentially offe...