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IAS 2013: Management of Age-Related Conditions Is the Future of HIV Care

Other diseases are becoming far more important than AIDS for people with HIV who have consistent access and good response to antiretroviral treatment, and management of age-related comorbidities will become an increasingly important aspect of HIV medicine worldwide in the coming years, Steven Deeks argued in his keynote address yesterday at the 7th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Pathogenesis, Treatment and Prevention (IAS 2013).alt

 

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IAS 2013: HIV as a Chronic Disease [VIDEO]

HIV has become a chronic disease for people who have access and respond to antiretroviral therapy, but it leads to persistent immune activation and inflammation that could cause problems as people with HIV reach their 60s, 70s, and 80s, Steven Deeks from the University of California at San Francisco explained at the 7th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Pathogenesis, Treatment and Prevention (IAS 2013) in Kuala Lumpur.

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International AIDS Society Conference Starts Sunday

The 7th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Pathogenesis, Treatment and Prevention (IAS 2013) will kick of Sunday, June 30, in Kuala Lumpur Malaysia. Key areas of interest will include new developments in antiretroviral therapy, biomedical HIV prevention, and improving access to and retention in care.alt

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IAS 2013: HIV, Inflammation, and Aging [VIDEO]

HIV has become a chronic disease for people who have access and respond to antiretroviral therapy, but it leads to persistent immune activation and inflammation that could cause problems as people with HIV reach their 60s, 70s, and 80s, Steven Deeks from the University of California at San Francisco said in a keynote address at the 7th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Pathogenesis, Treatment and Prevention (IAS 2013) in Kuala Lumpur.

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People with Well-Controlled HIV Can Match Lifespan of HIV Negatives

People with HIV who are able to achieve good viral suppression and CD4 cell recovery on antiretroviral therapy (ART) have a mortality rate similar to that of uninfected people in the general population, according to results from the large SMART and ESPRIT studies, published in the March 27, 2013 issue of AIDS.alt

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