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In the era of highly effective treatments for both viruses, HIV doesn’t speed the advancement of cirrhosis.
Researchers compared health outcomes among people with HIV, including those with and without hepatitis C.
Cure rates are high, but some young people already have advanced liver damage by the time they’re treated.
European and U.S. guidelines recommend that all those with cirrhosis undergo biannual screening for liver cancer.
The Office of HIV and AIDS Malignancy at the National Cancer Institute coordinates cancer and HIV research.
People living with HIV are also facing cancer as they age.
Four things you should know to be #HepAware.
A quick overview of our reporting on the 53rd International Liver Congress in Vienna
Better antiretrovirals have likely mitigated HIV’s effects on the risk of end-stage liver disease and liver cancer in those with hep C.
A research team has sought to address the critical lack of treatment guidelines for addressing HIV’s complex effects on aging.
A review of the major findings presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases in San Francisco
Compared with their HIV-negative peers, HIV-positive individuals have higher rates of treatment for a host of health problems.
Aside from taking antiretrovirals, quitting smoking is the number one way people with HIV can lower their risk of illness and death.
Highlights from HIV and hepatitis C research presented at the 2018 Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) in Boston
A recent study found that daily cannabis use was associated with a reduced risk of the liver condition in this population.
Other factors linked to a reduced risk of death include a hep C cure, less advanced liver disease, not smoking and well treated HIV.
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