Access to treatment, proper diagnosis and stigma are the main challenges against liver disease (36.9 million people).
"There is not a great problem of discrimination, that is to say, the only risk groups that cause bad ideas, stigmas, prejudices and the most important challenges", said Dr. Javier Báez Villaseñor, the Efe World Day of the Dead, held on December 1.
The former Center for the Center for the Prevention and Control Center (Censida) of Mexico said that only 21.7 million patients have access to the world of treatment, "so the challenge is not to reach people because they are not aware of economic reasons or their circumstances".
Although there is no cure for the disease, "it is thanks to the innovations in the treatment that the patient has a good standard of living for decades," he explained.
That's why the disease has stopped being one of the biggest challenges, because all the information already exists is that people continue to be infected. "Our pre-enigma is excellent," said Associate Director of virology at the MSD Pharmaceutical company.
"In 2018 1.2 million people worldwide were infected, the question is, why? Do you know how to avoid them, but there are still infections," he stressed.
According to the specialist, women are one of the most vulnerable sectors of illness.
"Today, thousands of women between the ages of 15 and 24 continue to be disturbed by daily liver infections, although they are only transmitted through sexual, perinatal and blood channels," he explained.
In fact, he said, women report half of the infected adults, and HIV is the leading cause of death among women of childbearing age.
This means, especially in rural areas, that women have a high level of gender-based decision-making, gender inequality, separate access to health services and sexual violence.
"Social vulnerabilities are in less-favored populations, which makes them more vulnerable," he explained.
She added the need to make women's decisions and control of sexual life a woman.
Báez Villasenor has said that important steps have been taken to fight against this disease in the prevention of diseases and blood routes.
"The main challenge is still having a sexually transmitted infection, but the government is not involved in the decisions that are so personal," said the expert.
In this sense, he pointed out that people should be aware that their practices "should be protected and that prevention is better than cure, and progress in a world without HIV / AIDS."
Also, although it is said that although there are profilatic treatments that are currently used to prevent infection, it should be carefully considered that "it must be done through medical advice, except for adverse effects and secondary reactions."
Each one has no medication to prevent the risk of contracting the virus, "so no one should be confident, always safe to follow sexual practices, we will take care of our health and our struggle to control HIV in the future."