Learn about medical and nonmedical challenges encountered by aging PWH—including subgroups of older patients such as women and people in resource-limited settings—and hear potential solutions in this lively panel discussion by expert healthcare professionals and patient advocates.
Learn about medical and nonmedical challenges encountered by aging patients with HIV, including additional challenges faced by older women and in older persons living in resource-constrained settings.
After almost 4 decades of living with HIV, activist Marc Thompson shares his thoughts on the ongoing and added challenges faced by people aging with HIV and addresses the actions needed to improve present and future HIV care.
How can we best provide medical care for older people with HIV? As the population ages, are we prepared to care for them?
Hear my perspective on the struggles of older women with HIV trying to thrive despite inadequate resources and the many nonmedical challenges faced by this special population.
Those of us who contracted HIV early in the epidemic didn’t think we’d live to an older age. Here are my thoughts on aging with HIV in my home country of Kenya.
How do we make sure our patients with HIV stay healthy as they age? Here’s my approach.
As someone who is part of the first cohort of people living with HIV, activist Marc Thompson shares his thoughts on persistent and added issues experienced by the aging HIV population, including actions needed to better prepare the next generation.
Listen to Jonathan Appelbaum, MD, FACP, AAHIVS, discuss the many pieces to the puzzle impacting the aging HIV population, including consequences of early experiences in the epidemic related to late HIV diagnosis, incomplete or short-lived virologic suppression with early regimens, and toxicity associated with early antiretroviral agents, as well as several other medical and psychosocial challenges.
This podcast features perspectives from Melanie Reese, an older woman with HIV, about challenges faced by this special population and potential solutions to ensure aging people have the tools needed to navigate life.
Listen to Dorothy Onyango, an older woman with HIV in Kenya, speak to the many barriers encountered by aging patients with HIV, especially women, in resource-limited settings and potential solutions to encourage good health and wellness for this key population.
At a certain point, we must ask our patients with HIV, “How do you want to age?” The best thing we can do is make sure they know we truly care for them and, of more importance, to make sure our patients learn how to love themselves.