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More HIV prevention misinformation is coming from the right.
According to a recent study, transgender women might benefit more than they think from the prevention pill.
People 55 and older make up 37% of the U.S. HIV population. Most are undetectable. What’s more, PrEP use increased among this age group.
It’s no coincidence that kale finds itself on the American Institute for Cancer Research’s list of Foods That Fight Cancer.
These encouraging results do not apply, however, to people who remain undiagnosed.
Sometimes the older formulation of tenofovir is a better choice for HIV prevention.
Teens can receive the cancer-preventing HPV vaccine at the same time as their COVID-19 vaccine.
Despite the introduction of prevention pills and proof that undetectable equals untransmissible, Americans are still ignorant about HIV.
Over 94,000 people died of drug overdoses in the U.S. last year. New York activists urge the new governor to OK overdose prevention centers.
An anti-inflammatory diet holds strong potential to reduce cancer risk.
Following the American Institute for Cancer Research’s prevention recommendations also improves survival for people with colorectal cancer.
Some men living with HIV still practice serosorting, but HIV-negative men on PrEP often were more likely to have HIV-positive partners.
New CDC campaign educates cisgender women about PrEP for HIV prevention.
Consuming higher amounts of Vitamin D – mainly from dietary sources – may help protect against developing young-onset colorectal cancer.
Studies have found a link, although how frequent ejaculation may protect against prostate cancer is not well understood.
Arugula, a cruciferous vegetable, contains indole-3-carbinol and sulfur compounds, which help protect against some types of cancers.
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