Data from the global Positive Perspectives study (Wave 2) highlight the unseen self-reported psychosocial impact that daily medication may have on some people living with HIV.
Could the message of U=U, help us to end the HIV epidemic? Dr Ben Young, Head of the Global Medical Directors at ViiV Healthcare, sheds light into this subject.
Find out more about how taking multiple medications can affect quality of life for people living with HIV. Data from Positive Perspectives study (Wave 2).
The Global Positive Perspectives Wave 2 Study is one of the largest, global, HIV patient-reported outcomes studies to date, involving 2,389 people living with HIV (PLHIV) aged 18-84 across 25 countries.
Attendees joined us from around the world at AIDS 2020: Virtual to discover the latest findings from the Positive Perspectives Wave 2 Study.
As many people living with HIV (PLHIV) can look forward to near normal life expectancies thanks to advances in antiretroviral therapy (ART), tailored support across age groups, gender and sexual orientation can have wide-reaching benefits beyond viral suppression.
Specific Positive Perspectives data in North America explored levels of communication between PLHIV and their HCPs as a marker of successful care and provided further insights into some antiretroviral treatment-related challenges.
During HIV Glasgow 2020, HIV community members and clinicians joined our live webinar ‘New Perspectives on Positive,’ where Positive Perspectives study authors and advisory committee members presented topline findings.
Sexually Transmitted Infections, a global journal from the British Medical Journal (BMJ), published results from the global Positive Perspectives study that investigated how conversations with healthcare providers (HCPs) about U=U impact people living with HIV.
Global Positive Perspectives data demonstrate a strong link between high reported engagement with healthcare providers (HCPs) and positive self-reported health outcomes for people living with HIV, yet study results also show many do not feel comfortable raising important treatment issues.
A virtual roundtable event at the European Parliament explored data from the Positive Perspectives global study and discussed how the findings can help inform policy and focus services to improve quality of life for people living with HIV across Europe.
While improvements in HIV care have been made, some people living with HIV still struggle with their HIV treatments. Results from the Positive Perspectives study highlighted barriers to adherence.