Join me @ IBOtoolbox for free.
DK Teyim
Member Since: 5/27/2013
performance / stats
Country: United States
Likes Received: 61
Featured Member: 0 times
Associates: 110
Wall Posts: 210
Comments Made: 21
Press Releases: 173
Videos: 0
Skype:     khandenys
profile visitor stats
TOTAL: 54699
are we ibo associates?
recent videos
member advertising
active associates
Mark Turnbull    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Whitney Jacqueline     
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Athena Gay    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Bob & Shirley Rushing    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Bill Bateman     
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Bosko Hajsek    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Gloria S    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Jack Dawson     
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Bhaskar D S    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

IBOtoolbox Admin     
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Brandon J Urquhart I    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

George Pierce    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Curtiss Martin    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

Emmanuel Mba    
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

howie martell     
Last logged on: 7/18/2019

other ibo platforms
DK Teyim   My Press Releases

Several trends shape the HIV epidemiological curve

Published on 7/12/2019
For additional information  Click Here

  • An increasingly mobile global population exacerbates the risk of HIV transmission. The increasing volume of international travel contributes to the spread of sexually transmitted infections, including HIV. Refugee populations arising from areas of conflict, estimated by the United Nations High Commission for Refugees to number 9,7 million worldwide, are at higher risk, as are internal migrants within countries, who oscillate between rural and urban milieux. According to the International Labour Organisation, at the beginning of the 21st century, 120 million workers worldwide were migrants.
  • Females are more at risk of contracting HIV than males. In 1997, women accounted for 41% of people living with HIV worldwide. This figure had risen to almost 50% by 2002. This gender-bias is especially apparent in sub-Saharan Africa, where the majority of those infected are women and girls. Widespread wars and regional conflicts in Africa escalate, by orders of magnitude, the risk of rape of women and girls. The low social status of women, risky sexual practices, and endemic poverty in Africa contribute to the spread of the disease. The impact on women is less marked in Asia (where 28% of those infected are women), although women's low socio-economic status renders them more susceptible to infection. Women's increased vulnerability to HIV infection is not confined to developing countries. Between 2001 and 2003, the percentage of HIV-infected who are women increased in North America from 20% to 25%, and in Oceania from 17% to 19%, suggesting that gender inequalities underpin the transmission of HIV.
  • The impact of HIV mortality is greatest on people in their 20's and 30's; this severely distorts the shape of the population pyramid in affected societies. Projections indicate that mortality rates will increase: The UN predicts that, in seven selected countries in sub-Saharan Africa, 14 million AIDS-related deaths will occur between 1995 and 2025. UNAIDS projections indicate that, unless the AIDS response is greatly increased, populations in 38 African countries will decrease by 14% by 2025.

• In sub-Saharan Africa, it is estimated that 12 million children have lost one or both parents to AIDS, a figure which is expected to increase to 18 million by 2010. Even in countries where HIV infections have plateaued, the number of orphans continues to rise due to the time lapse between infection and death of parents.

Member Note: To comment on this PR, simply click reply on the owners main post below.
-  Copyright 2016 IBOsocial  -            Part of the IBOtoolbox family of sites.