June 1981 first Case of AIDS.
past 40 years, 77.3 million HIV
40.1 million [33.6–48.6 million]
< 1 million died of AIDS-related
about 1.8 million acquired.
In 2020 :-
estimated 1.5 million (UI 1.0 to 2.0
million) people acquired HIV
people living with HIV globally to
37.7 million (UI 30.2 to 45.1 million
Currently, for every two people who
go on treatment for HIV and AIDS,
five People become infected.
• The interval from HIV infection to the
diagnosis of AIDS ranges from about 9 months
to 20 years or longer, with a median of 12
Failure to implement the strategy
Diagnosis:- 87% in
the Netherlands to 11% in
Treatment coverage:- ranged
from 71% in Switzerland to 3%
Viral suppression:- 68% in
Switzerland and 7% in China.
Awareness of getting infection
• Nearly one in eight
(approx. 4.8 million people) do
not know they are infected.
Because many new infections
are transmitted by people who
do not know they are infected,
undiagnosed infection remains
a significant factor fueling the
Fear for Testing
• fear and misperceptions can still
keep people from finding out
their HIV status:
• Many people do not believe they
are at risk for HIV infection.
• misunderstand the testing
• concerned that other people will
find out that they sought testing
• avoid testing simply because they
are afraid their test will be
• Misconception of getting HIV at
Not Receiving Ongoing Treatment
• treatment coverage ranged
from 71% in Switzerland to
3% in Afghanistan.
• Expensive treatment,
• Lack of social support
• personal capacity to
• disruptions in daily routine,
• substance use,
• Due to insufficient supply
of antiretroviral therapy or
Low socioeconomic status
• food insufficiency
• Unaffordable ART
• Unsafe sex
• unable to access HIV services
High community rates of HIV
• African Americans and Latinos are at increased
risk of being exposed to HIV infection with each
• Bisexual male
• More than one sexual partner
• Unprotected sex
• IV Drug abusers
• Reuse of needles
Poor access to health care
• lack consistent health insurance
• Low budget of medical centers
• Less number of HIV centers
• Not diagnostic test for HIV
Limited Resources for HIV Prevention
• Inadequate funds
• Less volunteers for spreading awareness
• Lack of importance from govt. in many countries
• Lack of diagnostic kits
• Insufficient AIDS center
• Insufficient production of contraceptive items
• Lack of injecting materials
• High prices of treatment
Complacent about HIV
• U.S. President Donald
reduction in investment
AIDS such as PEPFAR,
• Trump also reportedly
closed down the White
House's Office of National
AIDS Policy in January
• Many don’t consider AIDS
as a disease
• Anal sex
• Sex workers not getting
tested for HIV
• Less use of
• More than 1 sex
• First and foremost is failure to implement of the
strategy so we need to focus on the new
methods to achieve goals.
• Govt. should consider HIV/AIDS a major
• Spread awareness so more and more people get
to know about HIV/AIDS and its complications.
• Then we need to raise funds for HIV/AIDS
programs and centers to control spread and treat
• Scaling up production of preventive tools.
• Barriers and facilitators of access to HIV prevention, care, and treatment services among people living with HIV in Kerman,
Iran: a qualitative study Zahra Jaafari1, Willi McFarland2, Sana Eybpoosh3, Seyed Vahid Ahmadi Tabatabaei4, Mehdi Shafiei
Bafti5, Ebrahim Ranjbar6 and Hamid Sharifi1*
• World health statistics 2020: monitoring health for the SDGs, sustainable development goals. Geneva: World Health
Organization; 2020. Licence: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO.
• World health statistics 2022: monitoring health for the SDGs, sustainable development goals. Geneva: World Health
Organization; 2022. Licence: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO.
• World health statistics 2019: monitoring health for the SDGs, sustainable development goals. Geneva: World Health
Organization; 2019. Licence: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO.
• n Global health sector strategies on, respectively, HIV, viral hepatitis and sexually transmitted infections for the period 2022-
2030. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2022. Licence: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO.
• Lucie Seyler, BMBCh, DTM&H,Department of Internal Medicine andInfectious Diseases, HIV ReferenceCenter, UZ Brussel,
Laarbeeklaan 101,1090 Brussels, Belgium,phone: +32 2 477 6001,email: firstname.lastname@example.orgReceived: October 15,
2018.Accepted: October 16, 2018.Published online: October 31, 2018.Conflict of interest: LS, PL, andSDA have participated
in advisoryboards for Gilead, Janssens, MSD,and ViiV Healthcare.Pol Arch Intern Med. 2018;128 (10): 609-
616doi:10.20452/pamw.4357Copyright by Medycyna Praktyczna,Kraków 2018
• Jaafari et al. BMC Health Services Research (2022) 22:1097 https://doi.org/10.1186/s12913-022-08483-4
• Prof Michael H Merson,Duke Global Health Institute,Box 90519, Duke University,Durham, NC 27708, USA
Apparemment, vous utilisez un bloqueur de publicités qui est en cours d'exécution. En ajoutant SlideShare à la liste blanche de votre bloqueur de publicités, vous soutenez notre communauté de créateurs de contenu.
Vous détestez les publicités?
Nous avons mis à jour notre politique de confidentialité.
Nous avons mis à jour notre politique de confidentialité pour nous conformer à l'évolution des réglementations mondiales en matière de confidentialité et pour vous informer de la manière dont nous utilisons vos données de façon limitée.
Vous pouvez consulter les détails ci-dessous. En cliquant sur Accepter, vous acceptez la politique de confidentialité mise à jour.