The Damn (?) HIV! The Acquired Immunodeficiency Virus! It came into my life probably in the second half of the 80 decade, and, frankly, I can not understand why I did not spread it further!
And although I am extremely grateful to God for this, I'm not sure why some of the risky contacts did not get it.
They would hate me. if "beyond all" I had transmitted HIV to them!
HIV; HIV infection is something much easier to treat these days!
Some of them already hated me, and much, without it, to the point of commemorating my diagnosis!
Only missing confete and serpentine (serpentine and barbecue ...)
What is HIV (HIV)?
HIV (HIV) means, in Portuguese, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).
This particular virus was identified in the 1980 decade. It belongs to a group of viruses called "retroviruses".
HIV attacks the immune system e gradually causes damage. This may mean that without treatment and care, a person with HIV (HIV) is at risk of developing serious infections. As well as cancers that a healthy immune system could counter.
Current HIV treatment works by reducing the amount of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) in the body. Thus the immune system can function normally.
It does not completely eliminate HIV, but with the right treatment and care, someone with HIV and can expect to live a long and healthy life.
Dra Angela Naomi gave me this gift:
The Consciousness that she has, or had, I do not even know, a patient close to the 90 years.
And I have, in my personal life, two "HIVES"
And a Highlander
HIV (HIV) is present in the blood, genital fluids (semen, vaginal fluids and dampness in the rectum) and breast milk.
The main ways in which Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) can be transmitted to another person are:
- during anal, vaginal and unprotected oral sex,
- sharing the injection equipment, and
- from mother to baby during pregnancy, birth or breastfeeding.
But there are ways to prevent HIV infection in all these situations.
PEP, PrEP, HIV, AIDS, T-SHIRT
I, Claudio, recognize the validity of PEP and PrEP.
But, intimately, my base of protection is the condom! And I am, undetectable for so long, that I could not tell you precisely!
A test can tell if you have HIV.
If you have one of these, and you have already done the confirmatory test, well, that means that you are, unfortunately, a carrier of the Human Immunodeficiency Virus.
You are HIV Reagent
Or Seropositive. Or HIV carrier!
What is the link between the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) and AIDS?
AIDS means acquired immune deficiency ssyndrome Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome
AIDS is the name used to describe a condition of severe immune depression.
This immunological condition allows for a combination of potentially lethal infections.
As well as certain cancers, such as Sarkoma de Kaposi or Hodkin's Lymphoma.
That would hardly develop when someone's immune system was not damaged by HIV (HIV).
For goodness sake, Sarkoma de Kaposi may also appear in men of advanced age, whose immunity has also declined by the passage of time. You can not get AIDS and there is no AIDS test.
The Human Immunodeficiency Virus causes AIDS and it is HIV that can be transmitted.
Being diagnosed with AIDS means different things to different people. Just because someone has AIDS does not mean they will die - but it is important to take care and treatment.
Treatment with combinations of anti-HIV (HIV) drugs can keep the immune system strong, and as a result, the number of people diagnosed with AIDS has dropped. Thanks to effective HIV treatment, many people who have developed AIDS are now very well and can expect a long and healthy life.
What are the Symptoms of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) Infection?
Symptoms vary from person to person. The only way to be sure if you have HIV is to take a Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) test. You can not tell of symptoms alone.
If you have HIV, it is very important that you be diagnosed, the best chance of getting treatment and care, and getting well. !!!!!!!!!!!!!
Many people have a short, flu-like illness, often called a "seroconversion" disease, soon after being infected with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). Typical symptoms include fever, sore throat, swollen glands, pains and a spotted rash. THE SAME OF ANY VIRUSES, DO NOT SEEK FOR EGGS, FOR THEY FINISH APPEARING. Just for you with PSYCHOSOMATIZATION.
And do not give me this "I'm not crazy!
Yes it is !!!!!!
A Primary Immunodeficiency Virus Infection it's very subtle
In some people this disease is so mild that it goes unnoticed. Some people confuse this with the flu and, in fact, Primary HIV Infection looks like QUALQUERVIROSIS and therefore avoid paranoia! I had, for example, two viral meningitis, which is something like this:
What follows below, in green, I extracted from Wikipedia, just to illustrate and well at the end of the session in green there is the link to the complete theme in the wiki:
Here is the path of my diagnosis for HIV:
Meningitis is a inflammation acute of the protective membranes covering the brain and spinal cord, collectively referred to as meninges. The most common symptoms are fever sudden and high, Headache intense and stiff neck. Other possible symptoms include mental confusion or change in the status of consciousness, vomiting e light intolerance ou to noise. Younger children usually only manifest nonspecific symptoms, such as irritability, drowsiness, or refusal to eat. A meningitis caused by meningococcal bacteria has characteristic spots on the skin.
Inflammation of the meninges is usually caused by a infection by virus, bacteria or others microorganisms. Although uncommon, it can also be caused by some drugs. Meningitis can lead to death due to the proximity of inflammation to the brain and spinal cord, which causes the condition to be classified as medical emergency. A diagnosis of meningitis can be confirmed or excluded with a lumbar puncture. This procedure consists of inserting a needle into the spinal canal to collect a sample of the cerebrospinal fluid which involves the brain and spinal cord, which is then analyzed in the laboratory.
And here, the coma ....
Learn more here, in the complete text of Wikipedia It gives much to think!
I lived 28 days with the first meningitis being "treated" like influenza
However, some people this may be much more serious and may need to consult a doctor.
And so, because the symptoms are similar to the symptoms of many other conditions, HIV (HIV) may not be diagnosed at the time.
And, please understand, the symptoms appear after two weeks.
And please, UNDERSTAND IT!
AIDS does not "come into your life" right after the "contagion." But, allow me:
Promise Is Debt, A Brief Outburst
I attended people through Whats App. I stopped by a list of reasons that I am going to list here:
- I never covered anything for that, but the requests for help are everywhere on the blog and neres of biribitibas!
- Some people come into my life, win my friendship, and without it, they disappear. I give a quick hitch and was blocked, for example, by the person who said: OUR FRIENDSHIP IS FOREVER. It has not lasted for six months. Block
- Others "help". And they start to want to control even my haircut (!!! ???)
- Others say: If there is someone I want to help in this world, this is you. It disappeared six months ago and counting ... 28 / 04 / 2019
- One person said: Obviously you need to. But my dog is sick!
After all, I had to change my cell phone number for 3X in two years!
Is this, or is not Hell?
Well If You Ran Risks
If you think you may be at risk for HIV (for example, you had unprotected sex). Well, you may or may not notice these symptoms about two weeks later, you may want to consider getting an HIV test.
On the other hand, if you took the risk, or did, like me, the stupid thing, but there are less than 72 hours, look for PEP and, it is worth strengthening:
- Questions and Answers about PEP
- You really know what PEP is
- You Like Playing Russian Roulette with PEP
Let's say, unfortunately, it gave reagent. Well, I guess your first fear is what your life expectancy is. What would or will be the life expectancy of a person with HIV!
After this initial illness, it is not uncommon for people to live with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus and have no symptoms. But the virus is still causing damage to the immune system, and without treatment, most people with HIV will eventually get sick from it.
Diseases related to the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) can cause a wide range of symptoms. These can include fever and night sweats, a high temperature, a cough that does not go away, unexplained weight loss, severe diarrhea, severe headaches or persistent problems in the mouth and skin. Of course, all of these can have other causes.
How do I know if I have HIV?
O test for the detection of antibodies against HIV
Make a test for the detection of antibodies against HIV (HIV) is the only way to know for sure if you have HIV.
If you have Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), it is very important that you be diagnosed. This will give you the best chance to get the treatment and care you need to stay well.
Usually, when you go for an HIV test, you will have the opportunity to talk to someone first, so you can ask any questions you may have. The person doing the test will explain how the test works and how you will get the results.
So, depending on the type of test, you have a small sample of blood drawn from your arm or a drop of blood taken from your finger. Some tests are performed using fluid from your gums.
If the test says you are HIV positive, it means you have Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). If the test says you are a negative Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), it means that you do not have HIV. With some tests, you will need to take a follow-up test if you have a positive result.
In many countries, including the UK, HIV testing is free and confidential.
How Many People Have HIV (HIV)?
The United Nations Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) / AIDS Program (UNAIDS) publishes reports on the global numbers of the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) before the World Day against AIDS on December 1. He said that in 2016, there were about 36,7 millions of people living with HIV (HIV) around the world. It is estimated that there are 1,8 million new HIV infections (HIV) in 2016.
It's hard to say for certain how many people have HIV because people often do not realize they have HIV and can live with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) for some time before being diagnosed.
UNAIDS and the World Health Organization (WHO) produce data for the global epidemic and also for individual countries, based on numbers collected by the health services in each country.
Public Health England estimated that in 2015 the total number of people living with HIV in the UK was 101.200.
You can find out more about HIV in every country in the world by visiting our e-atlas.
What is the life expectancy of someone with HIV?
With the modern treatment of the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), many people with HIV (HIV) are living a long and healthy life. In fact, doctors are hopeful that many people with HIV will live as long as their HIV negative counterparts.
A major effort is being made to make effective anti-human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) treatment available to everyone who needs it. However, this is not always possible in some parts of the world. Without treatment, people with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) almost always get sick, and their lives can be shortened.
Your best chance of getting well is to start treatment before the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) causes too much damage to the immune system. To do this, you need to know that you have HIV. Many people who die from HIV-related illnesses in countries where treatment is readily available were diagnosed too late, often not until they were very sick.
How can I support someone I know who has HIV?
This will depend on the circumstances, needs and character of your person and the other person.
But make it clear that you are there to offer support, do not judge and listen, generally are good places to start.
Learning about HIV, its effects and treatment can help you understand someone's experiences with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) and discuss your experience or options.
Discovering other sources of support - both for the person with HIV (HIV) and for you - is also a good idea. There are many organizations that provide information, advice and support around the world.
Where does HIV come from?
HIV (HIV) is very similar to a virus called SIV (simian immunodeficiency virus), which is found in monkeys.
There is now good evidence that the species jumped to humans, probably towards the end of the 19 or early 20 century. The most common theory suggests that this happened during hunting and the massacre of primates, such as chimpanzees.
How has HIV affected the world?
The untreated Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) eventually leads to AIDS. The first group of AIDS cases was reported in the USA in 1981. Doctors have noted that gay men were becoming sick with a rare form of pneumonia (PCP) and a cancer called Kaposi's sarcoma.
New cases of AIDS have been reported in gay men in other countries, including the UK. But it quickly became apparent that AIDS was affecting other groups as well.
Researchers found that these men had an underlying infection and that it was likely to be sexually transmitted and transmitted through the blood.
In the middle of the 1980 decade, the virus that is now known as HIV (HIV) has been identified.
Even before the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) was discovered, safe sex and safer drug use have become established ways of reducing the risk of the disease.
As the virus spread around the world and deaths have risen, research has begun to find a cure or a vaccine. Drugs were developed, but it became clear that treatment with only one drug did not work well in the long run. Treatment with two anti-HIV drugs (HIV) has shown to have more benefits, but the real breakthrough has come with the development of new anti-HIV drugs that have worked against the virus in a number of different ways.
The Combined Therapy - The "Cocktail" - One More Stupid Speaking the Media
In 1996, triple therapy with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) (often called combination therapy or highly active antiretroviral therapy, or HAART) was introduced. This treatment was able to reduce the amount of virus in the blood and allow the immune system to strengthen. Thanks to this treatment, the number of AIDS deaths dropped dramatically in countries where treatment was widely available.
However, the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) was spreading rapidly in some of the world's poorest countries, especially in Southern Africa, and wider access to HIV (HIV) treatment in those countries is only now beginning to become A reality.
Early treatment combinations for HIV (HIV) were difficult to take and many caused unpleasant and long-term side effects.
More powerful, easier to take and safer drugs have gradually become available. Thanks to these and other improvements in the treatment of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), doctors are increasingly hopeful that many people with the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) will be able to live a normal life.
However, HIV continues to spread and HIV is now firmly established as a major health problem in the nineteenth century, and one of the most significant causes of illness and death in human history.
Tuberculosis (TB) and hepatitis are common in people who also have Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). These are diseases that can affect HIV (HIV) and can also be affected by HIV (HIV). They are sometimes referred to as coinfections.
Hepatitis B and C are more infectious than HIV (HIV), but are transmitted in a similar way: by contact with infected body fluids such as blood, semen and vaginal fluid, and from mother to baby during pregnancy or childbirth.
Both types of hepatitis can cause serious damage to the liver, and liver disease is a major cause of severe illness and death in people with co-infection with hepatitis.
There is a hepatitis B vaccine. It works well for people with HIV, and it is recommended that people who have Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) receive it.
There is no vaccine against hepatitis C. Hepatitis C can be cured and new treatments are becoming available, which have fewer side effects and do not need to be taken for as long as older medications. However, these new treatments are expensive. Due to their high prices, new medicines are not available for all who have hepatitis C in the UK and many other countries. THE
tuberculosis, or tuberculosis, is one of the most common diseases that define AIDS.
The bacteria that cause tuberculosis can pass from one person to another through the air. When someone who is sick with tuberculosis in the lungs or coughs throat or sneezes, the bacteria of tuberculosis are released into the air.
Yes, Yes, Celebration
Tuberculosis does not always make someone sick, but if the immune system is weakened, it is more likely. Symptoms of active TB include cough lasting more than three weeks, fever, loss of appetite, night sweats, tiredness, and weight loss. This mainly affects the lungs but can affect other parts of the body.
Tera Been Cris? Was it Zanza? Was it Renata?
I do not know! And I give you these three hypotheses because, as in Sonnet, they left!
Did not do "A REASON".
And, on the other hand, they ALL MOTIVES
Tuberculosis is treated with a combination of antibiotics, usually taken for six months. In some cases, the treatment may need to last longer.
You many times, it seems to me, act like wolves and wolves hunting for something, someone. Then they act like bunnies, scared. Well, I understand you, the fear that took over me, when I discovered HIV-positive, almost ruined my psyche.
But look at my medical history, out of date