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The White House strategy embraces syringe services, access to housing and naloxone as three science-based approaches.
The number of people treated for hepatitis C hit a low point during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Pregnant people at highest risk for hepatitis C were white, American Indian or Alaska Natives and lived in the Northeast or Appalachia.
Co-occurring health disorders appear to contribute to increased risk, NIH study suggests.
Timely testing and treatment could improve outcomes for young people who inject drugs.
Unstable housing is also associated with a higher HIV viral load.
HIV-positive men who have sex with men have the highest rate of hepatitis C reinfection worldwide.
Mobile clinics could be innovative strategy for expanding access to care and providing uninterrupted treatment for people who inject drugs.
Citing lack of AIDS cases, Indiana county commissioner votes to shutter needle exchange.
Hepatitis C commonly spreads through condomless sex and injection drug use among men who have sex with men.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has learned difficult lessons from such outbreaks over the past five years.
A new study’s findings have led researchers to challenge physicians’ biases against certain groups.
As overdose death rates have risen in this population, life expectancy has increasingly narrowed.
The CDC recently expanded its hepatitis A vaccine recommendation and now advises it for all people with HIV older than 12 months.
The nation’s health care system provides unrestricted access to hepatitis C treatment.
Six weeks, compared with the standard 12 weeks, was associated with an unacceptably high rate of viral relapse.
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