HIV is a type of retrovirus that uses RNA to hijack the genetic machinery of a cell to replicate itself. Learn how it differs from other viruses.
Juluca is a pill used to treat human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). It contains two medicines in one tablet: dolutegravir and rilpivirine.
There are now multiple single-tablet regimens on the market for HIV. Learn more about the potential benefits of this type of treatment.
The history of HIV is filled with triumphs and failures as the world faced what would become the greatest global health epidemic of modern times.
A long-acting injectable drug, cabotegravir, has been found to be 89% more effective at preventing HIV than the medication Truvada.
Pharmaceutical HIV drugs are uniquely shielded from generic competition in the U.S. in a way that leaves consumers with fewer options and higher costs.
Even if you're on HIV therapy with an undetectable viral load, you can still pass the virus to others due to viral shedding in semen and vaginal fluids.
Genetic resistance testing is used at the start of therapy and after treatment failure to help select your HIV drugs based on the types of virus you have.
A provirus is the genetic material (genome) of a virus that is integrated into the DNA of an infected host cell, as happens during an HIV infection.
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