A recent analysis conducted by the AIDS Treatment Activists Coalition revealed that, among HIV drug trial participants, data specific to race and sex were dramatically underreported.
Injectable HIV interventions are a game-changing new option for people dealing with pill fatigue, but there are implementation challenges for clinicians to consider.
David Alain Wohl, M.D., shares his thoughts on broadly neutralizing antibodies for COVID-19—and the extent to which we can hope to see similar developments in HIV.
David Alain Wohl, M.D., talks through new data regarding long-acting antiretroviral therapy for HIV—and touches on the uncertainties clinicians face in incorporating this new treatment method into their practice.
CROI 2021 featured new research on a host of long-acting antiretrovirals in development, including less-frequent treatment injections, a weekly pill for HIV treatment, injectable PrEP, vaginal PrEP rings, and PrEP implants.
Long-Acting Injectable HIV Treatment Still Appears Safe and Effective—and Largely Accessible Despite COVID-19 Disruptions
Research newly presented at the IDWeek 2020 conference yields further promising data on injectable cabotegravir/rilpivirine, as well as encouraging info regarding COVID-19 disruptions in treatment delivery.
The international news story that broke at AIDS 2020, explained by the lead researcher.
Although injectable cabotegravir/rilpivirine is still yet to be approved by the FDA, evidence keeps mounting on the effectiveness of the shot for HIV treatment.
Researchers are happy but cautious, because this isn’t a strategy for most people with HIV.
Taking more than five medications could be a problem. And many people with HIV are at risk of being on medication overload.