Resources for Aging with HIV
This resource center connects you with the latest in research, training, and more to help better coordinate and optimize care for people aging with HIV. You can filter the resources below by title, date, or topic/category, such as care coordination, health equity, and mental health.
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This study examined clinic leadership and provider perceptions of factors associated with statin prescribing for persons with HIV receiving care in eight community health clinics across Los Angeles, California.
This webinar presents considerations around medical, counseling, and educational strategies to improve the uptake of PrEP among people aged 50 and older.
Although we live in an aging population, attention is far from focused on those 50 or older when it comes to HIV/AIDS in Malawi. I’ve
The article investigated compositional changes in the gut microbiome and its role in chronic inflammation in patients infected with HIV.
This comprehensive national survey further underscores the ongoing needs and experiences of people aging, thriving, and sometimes struggling with the HIV; many of whom are among the first generation of people diagnosed with HIV.
This paper examines relationships between psychosocial factors, inflammatory markers, and age-related health outcomes among older PLWH.
This paper examines relationships between psychological factors and successful cognitive aging in PWH.
This editorial looks at the current state of ART, aging with HIV, and factors related to positive aging.
This article from Seminars in Diagnostic Pathology examines the various comorbidities, such as chronic inflammation, associated with aging with HIV.
This conference summary from AIDS Research and Human Retroviruses looks at the current state of research around inflamm-aging and other age-related comorbidities in PWH.
While HIV affects all people in the United States and dependent areas, some age groups are especially affected. Get the latest data on HIV by
Articles suggest that nurses specializing in HIV care are an effective approach to a new era of life-long HIV care. Community nurses whose role is to create and conduct CCPs in a small clinic would enable nurses to work directly with patients to increase the effectiveness of the CCP. Something that would likely not be possible in a large commercial clinical setting.