Des conseils et astuces pour Voyager, Marcher, Courir, Maigrir avec l’ultra marathonien Ronald Tintin de la marche et au-delà du marathon (42,195 km)..
Blogger, YouTuber, Ecrivain et ultra Marathonien,
Fondateur du site www.SuperProfesseur.com pour le partage de la connaissance
et du projet Ronning Against Cancer (www.RonningAgainstCancer.xyz) pour soutenir la lutte contre le cancer le cancer du sein (Opération "Ruban Rose" pour Octobre Rose)..
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jeudi 1 décembre 2016
World AIDS Day 2016 (Thursday,December 1st ) – Key facts 2015 about HIV/AIDS
World AIDS Day 2016 (Thursday,December
1st ) – Key facts 2015 about HIV/AIDS
37 million people living with HIV at the end of
Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS)
2015 about HIV/AIDS
HIV continues to be a major global public health issue, having claimed more than 35
million lives so far. In 2015, 1.1 (940 000–1.3 million) million people died
from HIV-related causes globally.
There were approximately 36.7 (34.0–39.8) million people living with HIV
at the end of 2015
with 2.1 (1.8–2.4) million people becoming newly infected with HIV in 2015
Sub-Saharan Africa is the most affected region, with 25.6 (23.1–28.5)
million people living with HIV in 2015. Also sub-Saharan Africa accounts for
two-thirds of the global total of new HIV infections.
HIV infection is often diagnosed through rapid diagnostic tests (RDTs),
which detect the presence or absence of HIV antibodies. Most often these tests provide
same-day test results; essential for same day diagnosis and early treatment and
There is no cure for HIV infection. However, effective antiretroviral (ARV) drugs
can control the virus and help prevent transmission so that people with HIV,
and those at substantial risk, can enjoy healthy, long and productive lives.
It is estimated that currently only 60% of people with HIV know their
remaining 40% or over 14 million people need to access HIV testing services. By
mid-2016, 18.2 (16.1–19.0) million people living with HIV were receiving
antiretroviral therapy (ART) globally.
Between 2000 and 2015, new HIV infections fell by 35%, AIDS-related deaths fell by 28%
with some 8 million lives saved. This achievement was the result of great
efforts by national HIV programmes supported by civil society and a range of
Expanding ART to all people living with HIV and expanding prevention
choices can help
avert 21 million AIDS-related deaths and 28 million new infections by 2030.