Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content

HIV / AIDS

  • HIV and Injection Drug Use
    HIV and Injection Drug Use

    Sharing needles, syringes, and other injection equipment puts people who inject drugs (PWID) at high risk for getting HIV and other infections, including hepatitis.

    11/29/2016 1:30:00 PM
  • Daily Pill Can Prevent HIV
    Daily Pill Can Prevent HIV

    Preexposure prophylaxis (PrEP) is a medicine taken daily that can be used to prevent getting HIV. PrEP is for people without HIV who are at very high risk for getting it from sex or injection drug use.

    11/24/2015 12:01:00 PM
  • HIV Care Saves Lives
    HIV Care Saves Lives

    Viral suppression is key for people living with HIV. Viral suppression means having very low levels of HIV in the body, even though the virus is still there. Achieving viral suppression by taking HIV medicines allows people living with HIV to have nearly normal lifespans and greatly reduces their chances of transmitting the virus.

    11/25/2014 12:00:00 PM
  • New Hope for Stopping HIV

    Too many people don’t know they have HIV (human immunodeficiency virus). About 1.2 million people are living with HIV in the US but about 240,000 don’t know they are infected. Each year, about 50,000 people get infected with HIV in the US. Getting an HIV test is the first step to finding out if you have HIV and getting medical care. Without medical care, HIV leads to AIDS (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome) and early death.

    11/29/2011, 1:00 PM

  • HIV Testing in the US [2.8 MB, 4 Pages]

    HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) is a serious infection that, without treatment, leads to AIDS (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome) and early death. An estimated 1.1 million people are living with HIV in the US and as many as 1 in 5 don’t know they are infected.

    12/7/2010, 1:00 PM

  • Page last reviewed: November 24, 2015
  • Page last updated: November 24, 2015
  • Content source:
    • Office of the Associate Director for Communications (OADC)
    • Page maintained by: Office of the Associate Director for Communications (OADC)
TOP