New scientific evidence suggests that the celebrity-backed diet may have significant cognitive benefits for older people living with HIV.
Comorbidities, mental health issues, loneliness, and financial problems are the biggest issues faced by older people living with HIV, the San Francisco portion of a new report issued by the ACRIA Center on HIV and Aging at GMHC showed.
"Finding the proper balance between risk and benefit can sometimes be more art than science," writes David Fawcett Ph.D., LCSW.
Since 2015, The Reunion Project (TRP) long-term survivors connect and talk about their common experiences. Several workshops at USCA 2018 facilitated by TRP offered long-term survivors a rare opportunity voice to their experiences and feelings.
The first in a series of interviews with a mentor/mentee pair, David Riedel, M.D., and his mentee, Shruti Gujaran, discuss chronic non-HIV/AIDS-related diseases among older patients with HIV.
Researchers at a Canadian clinic have taken a different approach to their recent analysis of long-term survivors.
Researchers studying quality of life for people with HIV over 50 found that 58% of study participants experienced some degree of loneliness.
Kristine Erlandson, M.D., an assistant professor of medicine with the University of Colorado, discusses significant issues related to caring for elderly HIV-positive patients.
Low dietary calcium might contribute to low bone mineral density (BMD) in men living with hepatitis C but not in those with HIV, according to a Veterans Administration analysis.
By 2035, three-quarters of HIV-positive people in Italy and the U.S. will be over the age of 50. Researchers are calling for "multidisciplinary patient management" and geriatric medicine training for doctors who care for people living with HIV.