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Disclosing HIV/AIDS to Children The Paths We Take by Dale DeMatteo

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Published by Detselig Enterprises Ltd. .
Written in English


  • AIDS: social aspects,
  • Health & Fitness / Diseases / AIDS & HIV,
  • Diseases - AIDS & HIV,
  • Health & Fitness,
  • Health/Fitness

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsJillian Roberts (Contributor)
The Physical Object
Number of Pages90
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11989660M
ISBN 101550592203
ISBN 109781550592207

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle .   The specific age to which an HIV infected child can be disclosed to is stipulated to begin between ages 4 and 6 years. It has also been documented that before disclosure of HIV positive status to the infected child. Health care providers should consider children’s cognitive-developmental ability. However, observation and situation analysis show that, health care . Caregivers' Barriers to Disclosing the HIV Diagnosis to Infected Children on Antiretroviral Therapy in a Resource-Limited District in South Africa: A Grounded Theory Available via. Disclosure is a complex behaviour with widespread social ramifications [].Disclosure of HIV status is irreversible and has been studied in terms of the onset of complex stigma on the one hand and the gateway to social support on the other hand [2–4].Disclosure has been linked with other behaviours over the course of HIV infection, ranging from risk behaviour to treatment .

Children/Teens. Kittredge, Mary. Teens with AIDS Speak Messner, p. glossary appendix index ISBN $ (pb) ISBN $ (hb) Teens living with AIDS. Limited data are available on the experiences of parental HIV disclosure to children in Uganda. We conducted a qualitative study comprising sixteen in-depth interviews and four focus group discussions with parents receiving highly active antiretroviral therapy. Analysis was done using qualitative research software. Back-and-forth triangulation was done between . Health care workers' and caregivers' views regarding disclosure to children may often be contradictory, with healthcare workers likely to support disclosing the diagnosis of HIV/AIDS . children living with or affected by HIV will be among those being taught about HIV and HIV prevention in schools, and there is a duty of care to ensure that this MRJSVQEXMSR MW TVSZMHIH [MXLSYX TIVTIXYEXMRK WXMKQE ERH .

Disclosing to a child is unlike disclosing to a friend. Talking to a potential sexual partner is nothing like any of the above. Some HIV counselors advise people living with HIV to tell sexual.   Confidentiality and Disclosure Disclosing one's HIV status is still widely perceived as socially dangerous. Similarly, another great risk people living with HIV face is the inadvertent or improper disclosure of their status which can result in denial of employment, violence, and many other collateral consequences. Characteristics of Women, and Mothers, with HIV/AIDS. In addition to facing the issue of disclosure, MLWHs face a number of other challenges. As it is critical to consider the context of the lives of these women in relation to their decision as to whether to disclose to their children, a brief review of the characteristics of women—especially mothers with HIV—will precede the . Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) is defined as an HIV infection with either a CD4 + T cell count below cells per µL or the occurrence of specific diseases associated with HIV infection. In the absence of specific treatment, around half of people infected with HIV develop AIDS within ten years. The most common initial conditions that alert to the presence of AIDS .