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United Kingdom UN targets the end of the HIV epidemic Society



In the UK, the end of the HIV epidemic has been achieved by the United Nations, which has achieved an important goal in treating and effectively treating more than 90% of people with the virus.

In Public Health in England, 102,000 people in the last year were recommended in the United Kingdom, and 8% and 8,200 were infected.

UNAids has set a "90-90-90" target for all countries, with health authorities challenging more than 90% of people with liver disease, 90% treatment and 90% experience to get rid of the virus. Antiretroviral bodies do not have a lot of infection.

In July, UNAids reached Botswana, Cambodia, Denmark, Swaziland, Namibia and the Netherlands from 90-90-90 and reached another seven more countries.

They have been introduced in the United Kingdom at their own times, announced PHE, 92% diagnosed, virally eliminated by 98% of the diagnosed treatments and 17%.

The PHE report published earlier in the AIDS Day in the U.S. says that it will continue to follow new diagnoses from 2016 to 5,280 and 4,363 cases in 2016. Above all, the transmission between gay and bisexual has been a drop in 2012.

Campaign will increase the availability of Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis in PreP – as an important factor, but not the only one. PreP is a drug of anti-corpus drugs that can be taken by people in danger, for example, a partner with a positive HIV. More than 90% seems to reduce the chance of infection.

The HIV Awareness organizations were called on by the NHS to refuse to pay for PrePri and won in 2016. The NHS estimated an estimated 20 million euros a year. As a result, PreP 10,000 men were in the trial.

The PHE report says PreP is due to reasons for lowering infections, but it still can not be quantified. The use of test concentration, the increase in tests, especially in the sexual health clinics, and the faster treatment of those diagnosed.

"There is no doubt that preventive efforts to end the HIV epidemic are working in the UK," said Noel Gille, head of the ITS and HIV at PHE. "Our efforts must be to eradicate HIV, although at least 8,000 people are not aware of their infection, it is essential that HIV treatment is compromised or that a healthcare professional's HIV-positive offer is approved, because premature diagnosis is the key to stopping the transmission."

Matt Hancock, health and social security secretary, reminded him that the positive diagnosis of HIV was "effectively punishable by death".

He said: "The remembrance of today's report is an encouraging and powerful reminder. In the United Kingdom, almost all HIV-positive people are diagnosed and treated, but live long, healthy and lively, and only a few countries meet the United Nations goals. .

"We had only been able to do so a few decades ago, public health agencies, charities, and NHS have tried to push high-quality tests and high-quality treatments. We are fighting HIV."

However, there is still a serious concern about 43% of people currently diagnosed, which means that patients may be infected and other people may be infected before HIV status.

Deborah Gold, General Director of National Assistance, said that the team was happy that all efforts made it so spectacular. "The fight against HIV is a wonderful moment, it seems that everything is possible, we know what works, we have instruments, with direct political will, investment and public assistance, to eradicate HIV public health threat and to end the stigma related to HIV with the real progress of the United Nations."

Ian Green, executive of Terrence Higgins Trust, said the news was wonderful. "But this is a long way off, and we're hoping to be even more, while we're working on completing the UK's new HIV transmission." The Government committed itself to ending new infections until the 2030s.

The Local Government Association also applauded the news, but asked the councilors to recover cuts of 600 million euros for public health subsidies to finance sexual health services.


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