Terri Wilder, M.S.W.
Terri L. Wilder, M.S.W., has been part of the HIV community since 1989, and has been a reporter and writer for TheBody/TheBodyPro since 2007. She served on the New York Governor's Task Force to End AIDS, was recognized by POZ magazine for her work in HIV, and is highlighted in the book Fag Hags, Divas and Moms: The Legacy of Straight Women in the AIDS Community by Victoria Noe. She loves this community and will keep fighting until the epidemic is over.
Latest by Terri Wilder, M.S.W.
Infectious-diseases researcher David Wohl, M.D., talks about a major COVID-19 treatment trial in the works—and how it relates to our efforts against HIV.
Immediate HIV Treatment Initiation With Integrase Inhibitors Leads to Large Drop in Secondary HIV Transmission Among MSM
Integrase inhibitors are known to be potent first-line therapy options. Recent research suggests their benefits extend to onward HIV prevention as well.
Stinner's husband, Jeff Graham, and colleague, Jonathan Colasanti, M.D., share a trove of stories about a person who embodied the ideals of empathy and care in HIV and health services.
With Several Curative Therapies for Hepatitis C on the Market, the Research Pipeline for Prevention Continues
The authors of an influential annual report on hepatitis C research and development talk through what's new and evolving in clinical science.
A Vaginal Ring to Prevent HIV Was Given a Positive Opinion by a European Drug Regulator. Here’s What You Need to Know About It.
Two experts discuss the history of the ring, how it works, and when it may come to the United States.
To Increase Access to HIV Post-Exposure Prophylaxis, New York State Updated Its Guidelines for Clinicians
If you’re a provider in or outside the state, you’ll want to read these new guidelines.
The international news story that broke at AIDS 2020, explained by the lead researcher.
An interview with Andrew Hill, Ph.D., about his research presented at AIDS 2020.
Richard Jefferys of Treatment Action Group discusses the pipeline for new modalities being explored for treatment, PrEP, vaccine, and cure.
LaRon Nelson, Ph.D., RN, talks about public health’s responsibility to meet this extraordinary moment.