Doctors are trained to remain coolly detached. But David Malebranche, M.D., M.P.H., discusses how opening up to his patients, including young, black, same-gender-loving men living with HIV, may help save lives.
Sex is a vital part of human life—and clinicians should be asking about it.
For some clients, escalation is how they communicate that they feel unsafe or feel that their needs are not being taken seriously.
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.
As a proud media partner of the 2020 SYNChronicity conference, we'll be covering some of the dozens of conference sessions taking place from Sep. 8 through Sep. 11—and you can come say hi to us at our virtual booth!
What starts as an assumption of patient incompetence results in the erasure of autonomy from Black patients.
It’s more than just HIV, but comprehensive care systems aren’t as available as they should be.
However, the findings need to be studied in larger, more diverse populations.
Psychotherapy, as a part of comprehensive HIV care, may forever be transformed.
Giving good HIV care means taking into account the many marginalize identities patients can hold. And, being marginalized often comes with a lot of trauma.
People who have survived the isolation of HIV now have a pandemic whose main intervention is isolation.