AIDS-related detection and death rate has fallen in Brazil over the last ten years, according to a report presented Tuesday by the Ministry of Health. On the other hand, in pregnant women, HIV infections tend to increase the tendency, which is not necessarily replaced by people with viruses.
Since 2007, the AIDS case detection has dropped by 9% in the country. This does not necessarily prove the uniform reality of the country. Southeast and Southern regions show a steady decline over the last decade, showing an increase in the detection of eastern North and South
The mortality rate (with a population of 100,000 inhabitants) fell by 14.8% between 2007 and 2017. In the state of São Paulo, for example, 41% fell in the same period.
Also, regional variation is about mortality. In the southwest, in the South and Central West, there has been an increase in mortality coefficient in the North and Northeast States.
One of the points that focuses on the report is the tendency to increase the detection of pregnant HIV. Over the last decade, it grew by 21.7%. However, in the report, the discharge relates to spills that increase the availability of fastest tests, the spread of birth services and, therefore, a greater prevention of mother-to-baby transmission.
On the other hand, since 2007, the fall has been noticeable in all regions of the country, with the fall in the transmission of the mother-child transmission of HIV, with a drop of 42%.
According to the data presented, most pregnant women in HIV have a fifth and eighth grade.
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