Cape Town – South Africans have encouraged use of self-contained HIV kit kits at their local pharmacy services.
To celebrate this year's World Support Day on Saturday, health experts say 99% of the test can be done in your home's privacy. Pregnancy, breastfeeding and can be done over 12 years of age.
World Day of Support will be held on the subject of "Cheka Impilo – Know Your Status" and all South Africans will be responsible for their health and well-being.
According to Jackie Maimin, chief of the Independent Association of Pharmacy (ICPA), he has the highest and highest profile in the South African liver epidemic, and last year they live with 7.2 million people living with HIV.
Maimine said liver tests were essential for increasing treatment and ensuring that all people living with HIV have a healthy and productive life.
"Now there are some authorized self-screening kit authorized pharmacies in South Africa, which allows viruses to be seen in their homes privately – tests are very accurate with HIV 99% accuracy and provide a valuable indicator of the presence of antibiotics for HIV infection," he said.
Previously, South Africa pharmaceutical was banned from selling HIV test kits, but the ban has been eliminated.
"Autoproject testing detects natural antibodies against human infection, and the testing of autoprojects is completely safe during pregnancy and can be used for over 12 years.
"Self-screening kit is not for people who already use antiretroviral treatment," explains Maiminek.
However, it takes six to 12 weeks of the immune system to perform anti-HIV antibodies.
"While the HIV self-testing test is looking for antibodies, and not a real virus," false "may be a negative result of the test result in the window period.
"That's why it's important to try to periodically test your risk of hiring HIV and suspect you may suffer from the virus after the recommended 12 weeks."
Professional counseling is also readily available at local pharmaceutical pharmacies to answer any questions, help with the interpretation of results, and send them to health facilities.