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The VA has cured HCV in nearly 100,000 veterans, which will dramatically reduce the development of advanced liver disease and liver cancer.
A study of veterans also found, as other studies have, that treating the virus helps mitigate the risk of cardiovascular disease.
This is according to an analysis of a large group of veterans.
Although the program was small, researchers are encouraged by the high success rate in reaching this vulnerable population.
More than 125,000 veterans will have received lifesaving cures by October 2018.
Memorial Day: Remembering our veterans with hepatitis C
The agency will have treated more than 125,000 veterans since it started offering next-generation treatments in 2014.
A look at U.S. military veterans who have hepatitis C.
Making a difference in California, one person at a time.
The number of veterans treated for HCV by the Veterans Health Administration (VA) surged along with cure rates.
As of December 2016, 75 percent of VA’s patients born between 1945 and 1965, (a group shown to have higher rates of Hep C) had been tested.
Real-world data showed Merck’s hep C regimen performed well among a population with genotypes 1 or 4 and multiple other health conditions.
The prevalence of each virus is up to three times higher among homeless versus non-homeless veterans.
Jim McGough, who died of liver cancer in 2014, will be added to the iconic black walls of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.
This event was especially sweet for me because I hugged my oldest goodbye as he flew off to boot camp just the day before.
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