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Your search returned over 400 essays for "AIDS"
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AIDS In The USA - AIDS PAPER AIDS has been an issue dealt with in the United States for 20 years. What is usually appalling when told to someone is that the American public contributed to the spread of AIDS. This may be appalling by its true and is not helping the AIDS epidemic. The media has lacked attention to the AIDS epidemic as well and this has also contributed to the spread of AIDS. Some of what caused the American public’s lack of interest in AIDS are prisons, foreign countries, and the U. S. statistics on AIDS....   [tags: essays research papers] 609 words
(1.7 pages)
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No Cure for AIDS - No Cure for AIDS What is AIDS. How do you cure it. Find out by reading this report on cures and preventions for the AIDS virus. In this report some of the topics covered will be a small report on AIDS, preventions, and possible cures. This report was written to prove if there is a cure for the AIDS virus, and if there are any ways to prevent contracting AIDS. I mean who does AIDS think it is just killing people. AIDS is a virus that kills your immune system. The letters in AIDS stand for Acquired, Immune, Deficiency, Syndrome....   [tags: Argumentative Persuasive Essays] 1102 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Difficulties of AIDS - AIDS is a deadly disease that affects people world wide. AIDS is a disease that brings about many social consequences. Many of these consequences result in physical, emotional, and economic problems. AIDS compromises the immune system of the human body, making a person susceptible to many different illnesses and infections. Among these are: unexplained fatigue and weight loss, night sweats and flu-like feelings. These infirmities can interfere with a person’s daily physical tasks. For example, taking a shower, eating, working, excersing, caring for a child, and cooking....   [tags: essays research papers] 609 words
(1.7 pages)
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AIDS Rights - Alexander the Great once said, “I am dying with the help of too many physicians.” Although not necessarily referring to AIDS, he draws attention to a similar controversy over the epidemic of HIV and AIDS. Because HIV is considered a retrovirus, it does not always appear to be a fully developed disease until years after it has infected its victim. Even though someone does not show symptoms, they can still be highly contagious. Although it is a worldwide tragedy, the HIV/AIDS issue is incredibly vast in Arizona alone....   [tags: Medical Conditions]
:: 19 Works Cited
1727 words
(4.9 pages)
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AIDS In The USA - PROBLEM DEVELOPMENT For over thirty years HIV and AIDS have presented historic challenges to the human nature, especially to our planet’s public health, scientific and medical communities. It is estimated that just in the United States between 900.000 and 950.000 persons are living with HIV and about one forth of those infected have not yet been diagnosed and are unaware of their infection. The number of people with AIDS is increasing as effective new drug therapies keep HIV-infected persons healthy longer and dramatically reduce the death rates....   [tags: essays research papers] 1232 words
(3.5 pages)
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AIDS 101 - Aids The Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) is responsible for Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) and attacks the T-4 lymphocytes, which are a fundamental part of the immune system of man. As a result, reduces the responsiveness of the organism to cope with opportunistic infections caused by viruses, bacteria, protozoa, fungi and other microorganisms. At the moment in which the AIDS virus is spreading with frightening speed and very dangerous and that there is a collective concern about AIDS, we must cling to developing our greatest means of defense known so far, which is information....   [tags: Disease/Disorders]
:: 4 Works Cited
2080 words
(5.9 pages)
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HIV AIDS - Today millions of people globally are plagued with HIV/AIDS; some of which were contracted unknowingly through heterosexual sexual contact, others unknowingly through homosexual contact and surprisingly some who set out to contract HIV/AIDS purposefully. Bareback sex refers to intercourse without the use of any barrier protections to prevent the transmission of bodily fluids between participants. This is an extremely high risk behavior given the number of sexually transmitted diseases, and not knowing the status of HIV in them or in their partners....   [tags: Gay Community, Homosexuals] 850 words
(2.4 pages)
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How to Stop the Spread of AIDS and HIV - As we all know, diseases like AIDS and HIV are a growing epidemic amongst society. To counteract the spread of such diseases many foundations have been created to spread awareness of the harm they can do and how they can be contracted. Epstein, an author, writes an article about a foundation called “Lovelife” that advertises the importance of safe sex. There are a vast amount of ways to combat diseases, but the most vital way is spreading knowledge amongst the population. A good approach to this is for parents to build strong tie relationships amongst the youth....   [tags: diseases, awareness, sex, lifelove] 1396 words
(4 pages)
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Living with HIV/AIDS - HIV and AIDS are pandemics here in the United States and spread across the world. The disease originated in the 1800's in Western Africa came from a specific kind of chimpanzee. The infected chimpanzee was once hunted and ingested by the people in the area. Since the 1981, approximately 619,000 Americans alone have passed away due to this disease (What is HIV/AIDS?). Also, in addition to the 1.1 million living with the disease already, about 56,000 Americans are infected each year (Going the Distance 6)....   [tags: Disease, History, America]
:: 8 Works Cited
1736 words
(5 pages)
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The Effects of the HIV and Aids on a Human Being - ... Viral replication of HIV results in many mutations. Eventually, a mutation may enable the virus to recognize other co-receptors, such as those found on helper T cells Phase I of HIV infections is called the asymptomatic stage because there are few or no symptoms. However, the amount of virus increases due to replication. The immune system begins an attack and plasma cells make antibodies to fight the virus. However, it may take several weeks for the amount of anti-HIV infected people may feel well during phase I but can still infect other people....   [tags: infection, diseases and microorganisms] 1630 words
(4.7 pages)
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Case Analysis: HIV/AIDS - As the world evolved health problems have evolved with it. One of the many health problems that medical professionals deal with today is HIV/AIDS. HIV is a virus spread through body fluids that affects specific cells of the immune system, called CD4 cells, or T cells. Over time, HIV can destroy so many of these cells that the body can’t fight off infections and disease. When this happens, HIV infection leads to AIDS (www.cdc.gov). Like many other chronic illnesses, HIV/AIDS consist of stages. HIV disease has a well-documented progression....   [tags: social workers ethical issues]
:: 12 Works Cited
1237 words
(3.5 pages)
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Consequences of HIV/AIDS epidemic to Society - Assignment question: 3. A) What are some of the possible consequences of HIV/AIDS epidemic to: 1. Society 2. The infected individual b) What are some of the Human Rights, confidentiality and criminal law implication of HIV/AIDS. Q1. HIV/AIDS has increasingly taken a toll on the society in a myriad of dimensions which are worth discussing in order to find the best solutions. Due to HIV/AIDS epidemic, the economies of various countries have been badly affected and societies have experienced major losses....   [tags: Health, Diseases] 2525 words
(7.2 pages)
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ACA and HIV/AIDS - The government is changing again this time it will affect the medical care and housing that HIV/AIDS patients get. It has been announced that as of January 1, 2014, that the Affordable Care Act (ACA) will come into action (Munar 25). This action will change many people’s lives that live with HIV/AIDS. Their rent will be paid and distributed differently under a new program guidelines through Housing Opportunities for People with AIDS (HOPWA) which is paid through Housing and Urban Development (HUD) (HUD.org)....   [tags: Medical Care, Housing Patients]
:: 5 Works Cited
1183 words
(3.4 pages)
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What is HIV/AIDS? - What is HIV/AIDS. It is an infected that kills thousands of people all over the world today. and is now the leading cause of death in the black community & all over the world today. Some questions are asked who was the first to catch HIV & how did it spread around the world. The HIV & AIDS virus is a very dangerous disease that sees no race, no color, and no gander. HIV & AIDS don’t even care what age you are or how old you are. It can affect anyone at any time if that put themselves in a situation where they could be at risk of been infected....   [tags: virus, infection, immune system] 578 words
(1.7 pages)
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Preventing HIV/ AIDS - The emergence of HIV/AIDS is viewed globally as one of the most serious health and developmental challenges our society faces today. Being a lentivirus, HIV slowly replicates over time, attacking and wearing down the human immune system subsequently leading to AIDS (Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome) at which point the affected individual is exposed to life threatening illnesses and eventual death. Despite the fact that a few instances of this disease have been accounted for in all parts of the world, a high rate of the aforementioned living with HIV are situated in either low or medium wage procuring nations....   [tags: health, prevention, treatment] 1036 words
(3 pages)
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HIV/AIDS Is No Longer a Death Sentence - I am positive; the simplest statement suddenly carries a huge weight when the words HIV or AIDS are followed right after. In the 1980’s HIV meant AIDS and AIDS meant a rapid and awful death. Death always seemed to be the end result in a world where we did not understand the disease that seemed to come from nowhere but was killing at an expedited rate. Thirty plus years later there is still no cure but there is now hope. Having HIV or AIDS is no longer an immediate death sentence. People infected with the virus can live a long and relatively normal life (2)....   [tags: Disease/Disorders]
:: 8 Works Cited
2145 words
(6.1 pages)
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Epidemiology of HIV/AIDS - 1. Introduction As ravaging effects of the HIV/AIDS pandemic spreads, many businesses are realizing that the spread negatively affects their workforce, market and ultimately ability to earn profits (Sithole, 2007). Organizations now realize that HIV/AIDS is not simply a health issue, but a core business issue, as it affects the performance of infected employees and the company’s production and investments (Lisk, 2002; IFC, 2002). In response to this problem, many organizations are setting up on-site HCT facilities at their work places as a strategy to improve knowledge of HIV/AIDS which is critical to both prevention and treatment goals (DoH, 2009) of the debilitating infection....   [tags: Medical Procedure, Health Care Logistics]
:: 16 Works Cited
2012 words
(5.7 pages)
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Sexual Behavior Since the AIDS Epidemic - Few phenomena have changed the face of sexuality as dramatically as the appearance nearly 30 years ago of the microscopic virus known as HIV, or human immunodeficiency virus. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, HIV s the virus that can lead to acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, or AIDS (CDC, 2013). AIDS is a medical condition that is named because HIV is acquired and subsequently affects the body’s immune system to the point where it often becomes deficient in combating disease causing organisms, resulting a group of symptoms that collectively indicate or characterize a disease or syndrome....   [tags: hiv, sexuality, public health]
:: 5 Works Cited
993 words
(2.8 pages)
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HIV/AIDS and Modern Medical Inventions - ... Sub-Saharan Africa leads top position among other countries in having HIV infected population. The pathetic condition of Africa is due to promiscuity and their casual attitudes toward sex. Sexual promiscuity and AIDS are closely correlated, as promiscuity becomes the major reason for the transmission of this deadly virus. Several sexual practices people have may increase the risk of infection of HIV/AIDS for example homosexuality. Even though homosexuality does not have anything with the traditional aspects, it exists in places where few women are present and in situations where authoritative male can have advantage over the other males....   [tags: prevention, global spread] 1400 words
(4 pages)
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President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief - Bush wanted to resolve global issues rather than domestic issues at hand, at the expense of America’s taxpayers’ money. His program, President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief, or PEPFAR, was designed to help lower the AIDS/HIV infection rates in Africa by providing condoms, antiretroviral drugs, and programs for abstinence and fidelity. In the beginning, the outlook seemed to show a promising potential but once it boiled down to the details, it crumbled apart. For the first two years of the program, Bush did not purchase the low-cost, generic fixed-dose combinations of antiretroviral drugs but instead bought brand-name, double the price of generic drugs, multi-drug regimens....   [tags: abstinence, weapons, Bush] 546 words
(1.6 pages)
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Counseling: An Ethical Dilemma with HIV/AIDS - In the counseling field, it is necessary for clients to trust the therapist and be able to disclose sensitive information about themselves. Many times when a person is coming in for counseling the individual is vulnerable and looking to improve the quality of life. This is the reason why confidentiality is highly important in therapy. It is an essential piece that helps to create a rapport and relationship between the client and therapist. One area in which it is extremely important to explore confidentiality is when clients have HIV/AIDS and there is a third party involved....   [tags: Counseling ]
:: 5 Works Cited
2384 words
(6.8 pages)
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Difficulties People with AIDS Go Through - Executive Summery This case is about the difficulties that people in different parts of the world have gone through with AIDS. From, the infected, families related to the infected, governments investing time and efforts to prevent future AIDS outcomes. The major problem for us would be, culture and education. It is challenging enough trying to change people’s minds about some matters, especially if they are related to touchy topics like sex and diseases. Our main recommendation is to invest in sexual education, informing everyone about it....   [tags: education, cultural issues, condoms] 1114 words
(3.2 pages)
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Combating HIV/AIDS in Developing Nations - Combating HIV/AIDS in Developing Nations During the course of the past three decades, the increasing role of globalization has illuminated numerous issues that were once considered to be merely regional. All over the world our economic, social and political issues have become increasingly interdependent. One of the many pivotal challenges facing the global community is halting and reducing the spread of HIV/AIDS. According to the 2011 United Nation Resolution on HIV/AIDS approximately 30 million people all over the world are living with HIV and “…over 7,000 new…” reported “…HIV infections occur every day…” Although globalization is often viewed negatively, we as a global community can util...   [tags: globalization, spread of hiv, history]
:: 10 Works Cited
1296 words
(3.7 pages)
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Aids To The Growth of Christianity in The Roman Empire - Aids to the Growth of Christianity in the Roman Empire In the Roman Civilization where the prevalent worship of Roman gods were impersonal and did not provide a moral base or a message of hope, in the fourth century Christianity was formed, born as a movement within Judaism. Christianity emphasized the personal relationship between God and people, slowly spread through the Roman Empire until ultimately dominating the western culture. Three of the several factors that aided to the growth of Christianity in the Roman Empire were: the central beliefs and value of Christianity, prominent figures, and Christianity appeal to women....   [tags: Christianity]
:: 6 Works Cited
1533 words
(4.4 pages)
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HIV/AIDS Propelled the Study of Sexuality - The HIV/AIDS panic propelled the study of sexuality into the sociological mainstream, framing young people’s sexual relationships as an important strategy for discovering information that might minimise risk of the disease. For feminist analyses, this research simultaneously drew attention to social constructions of heterosexuality (Jackson, 1999; Allen, 2003), underlining sexual attitudes and behaviours centrally concerned around issues of desire, pleasure and power, and the degree to which women can subvert or challenge it within heterosexual relations....   [tags: heterosexual, relationships, male] 1982 words
(5.7 pages)
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Opposition to State-Mandated Premarital HIV Screening - Opposition to State-Mandated Premarital HIV Screening When screening for HIV became possible in mid-1985, debates began concerning the role of such screening in controlling the spread of AIDS. One such debate concerned state-mandated premarital HIV screening. This policy was proposed to the CDC conference in February of 1987, but never received much widespread support, because it satisfied neither the proponents of public health nor the proponents of civil liberties (Reamer 37). This essay will show that the state is unjustified in enacting such policy and hopefully also shed some light on why such policy received so little support....   [tags: AIDS]
:: 1 Works Cited
820 words
(2.3 pages)
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History of Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) - Introduction Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) made its first appearance in 1981. Two years later, in 1983, HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) was found to be the cause of the syndrome and after that commenced an immense search towards finding appropriate therapy for this fatal disease. The first drug that was apporoved and licensed by FDA was the former created 3’-azido-2’,3’-dideoxythymidine (also called zidovudine, or AZT) after it demonstrated in vitro inhibitory effect on HIV. However, there was a predecessor of AZT that inhibited in vitro HIV, a substance called suramin, which was used in the treatment of african trypanosomiasis and oncochersiasis, although it was abonded...   [tags: HIV, mutation, monoteraphy] 714 words
(2 pages)
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AIDS in Africa - AIDS in Africa I. Introduction In 1983, the first report indicating that wealthy Africans were seeking medical treatment for AIDS in Europe, was published in a medical journal. What the world did not know at that time, was that AIDS had been spreading rapidly through parts of central Africa for years. Furthermore, no one ever imagined that, by the end of the year 1997, an estimated 30.6 million persons in the world would be infected with HIV, the virus causing AIDS, with the majority of these people living in Africa (Feldman and Miller 14)....   [tags: Research Papers Term Papers]
:: 10 Works Cited
6766 words
(19.3 pages)
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HIV and Aids - HIV and Aids In Junior High, when we were in sex education class, we were told about AIDS and HIV. We learned that being HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) positive eventually led to AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome), which eventually led to death. We were taught this and never really doubted it. The AIDS pandemic is global and an estimated 40 million people are infected. None of them have been cured. The amount of funding for AIDS research is not small. A plentiful amount of drugs are available to patients diagnosed with AIDS or HIV....   [tags: Medical Health Medicine Essays]
:: 8 Works Cited
1138 words
(3.3 pages)
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Epidemic of Aids - AIDS was first discovered in the United States in 1981. Since then, this epidemic has affected approximately 40 million people worldwide. AIDS is a life threatening illness that is caused by the HIV infection. When the HIV virus enters the body it begins to destroy the immune system impairing its ability to fight off certain infections and diseases. About a month after being infected, a person develops a viral infection. The viral infection is similar to the flu and causes fever, fatigue, weight loss, and swollen glands....   [tags: Health] 1339 words
(3.8 pages)
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AIDS in Africa - Africa’s AIDS Epidemic Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) has become an epidemic for many underdeveloped regions. Although it does exist in the developed nations, it is more prevalent in places like South America, Asia, the island countries and most heavily of all Africa. There are many aspects to the problem of AIDS in Africa. Public health departments lack the resources to treat patients properly and to control the epidemic through education. Thirty-three million people have AIDS in the world....   [tags: HIV Disease Epidemic]
:: 1 Works Cited
1046 words
(3 pages)
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AIDS and HIV - AIDS and HIV The HIV virus poses one of the biggest viral threats to human society today. It is contracted through bodily fluids such as blood and semen, and sometimes even saliva and tears. AIDS kills 100% of its victims and puts them through agony before they die. It has been a threat for about 15 years, and it is not going to stop now. In fact, AIDS is just getting started: It consumes more people each year. There is no known treatment for it either, only antibiotics to slow the reproduction of the virus....   [tags: Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Issues] 641 words
(1.8 pages)
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The Aids Crisis - The AIDS Crisis AIDS is an epidemic that has been treated like every other plague in history. Because it is human nature to be afraid of what one cannot control, people are invariably afraid of disease and infection. Moreover, the fear is escalated many times over in that the disease starts controlling the person who it has infected. As a result, society as a whole ostracizes and black lists anyone and anything that is believed to be associated with the disease. Many people think the United States is home of the most modern and developed society in the world....   [tags: essays research papers] 630 words
(1.8 pages)
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Getting Educated About HIV/AIDS - Getting Educated About HIV/AIDS Millions of people in the world have HIV/AIDS. My whole life I've been told about the virus/syndrome from my parents and from many public service advertisements in magazines and television. Recently, my neighbor died of having AIDS because he refused to accept that he had the syndrome. Consequently, he did not receive treatment and therefore passed away. I chose this topic because it is important to actually understand the origin and history of HIV/AIDS, how to prevent from having HIV/AIDS, and why the HIV/AIDS virus is so stigmatized in the black community....   [tags: infection prevention]
:: 3 Works Cited
958 words
(2.7 pages)
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Knowledge of AIDS - Condom Use and the Accuracy of AIDS knowledge Across Africa, the HIV virus has spreaded mostly through sexual intercourse. The healthcare professionals and researchers are trying to find out if people are most likely to take precaution in protecting themselves from the virus by using condoms. Their main focus was in the southern and eastern parts of Africa, where 1 in 4 adults are HIV positive. A Demographic and Health Survey was done in 1994 and revealed that “92% of men and 80% of women” were able to mention at least one method that HIV is contracted; through sexual transmission....   [tags: essays research papers] 2322 words
(6.6 pages)
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Neuropathology of AIDS - Neuropathology of AIDS Since its discovery in 1981, AIDS has mainly been characterized as a disease effecting the bodying immune system. It has been recognized, however, that there are distinct neurological pathologies associated with the disease. AIDS neuropathology can be characterized by the existence of subcortical dementia, motor difficulties, and affective disorders. Most AIDS patients experience dementia of one form or another. It has been observed that approximately 95% of AIDS patients brain’s show signs of damage, and 60% of patients develop dementia of one degree or another....   [tags: Health Medicine Medical Diseases Essays]
:: 5 Works Cited
1309 words
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Facts On Aids - Facts On AIDS Cases of AIDS have been reported in 85 countries. It is estimated between 5 and 10 million people around the world now carry the AIDS virus and that as many as 100 million will become infected over the next 10 years. How can you become infected. 1. sexual intercourse a) vaginal b) anal c) oral Having another sexually transmitted disease such as syphilis, herpes or gonorrhea appears to make someone more susceptible to acquiring HIV infection during sex with an infected partner 2....   [tags: essays research papers] 530 words
(1.5 pages)
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Aids and Society - Aids and Society Aids and Society The number of newborns infected by vertical transmission of the human immunodeficiency virus is increasing as the prevalence of HIV-positive women increase within the United States. It is estimated that while seven thousand HIV-positive women become pregnant each year, between one thousand and two thousand of their newborns will be HIV-positive. This research paper will concentrate on the transmission of the human immunodeficiency virus from mother to child, the benefits of drugs intervention, and whether or not the HIV-screening process of pregnant women should remain voluntary or become mandatory....   [tags: HIV Social Issues Health Essays] 1678 words
(4.8 pages)
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The Criminalization of Knowingly Transmitting AIDS - Table of Contents Brief history of AIDS and the criminalization of knowingly transmitting it.......................................3 Interviews concerning the issue............................4 Reasons for the criminalization of knowingly transmitting AIDS..................................................5 Reasons against the criminalization of knowingly transmitting AIDS.....................................7 My position and conclusion.................................8 Brief History of AIDS and the Criminalization of Knowingly Transmitting It Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) is caused by the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)....   [tags: Health Medicine] 1404 words
(4 pages)
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Comparing the AIDS Epidemic and The Plague - Comparing the AIDS Epidemic and The Plague The destruction and devastation caused by the 'Black Death' of the Middle Ages was a phenomenon left to wonder at in text books of historical Europe. An unstoppable plague swept the continent taking as much as eighty percent of the European population along with it (Forsyth). Today the world is plagued with a similar deadly disease. The AIDS epidemic continues to be incurable. In an essay written by David Herlihy, entitled 'Bubonic Plague: Historical Epidemiology and the Medical Problems,' the historic bubonic plague is compared with the current AIDS epidemic of today....   [tags: Compare Contrast Disease Health Essays] 694 words
(2 pages)
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AIDS and the Catholic Church - AIDS and the Catholic Church As the AIDS epidemic in the United States advanced into the 1990s, it became clear that AIDS had a new target population. AIDS was no longer strictly a gay disease but was leaking into the general heterosexual population as well. Moreover, as the decade progressed, new cases of HIV infection were being increasingly identified in poor, minority communities. While the focus of the AIDS epidemic shifted from the high-profile male homosexual population to poor, minority communities, political activism and financial support for the fight against AIDS also began to decline....   [tags: HIV Religion Christianity Essays]
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1088 words
(3.1 pages)
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Problems And Preventions Of Ebola And AIDS - Viruses have become of great concern all across the world in the last few decades. The most common and the most talked about killer virus is AIDS, a virus that starts out as HIV and then proceeds to develop into a immune breaker that ultimately kills its human host. So far, there is no cure for AIDS, and most unfortunately the numbers of deaths from AIDS only continues to grow. However, another virus has gained much public and national attention. That virus is called Ebola. It is thought that Ebola's effect on humans is restricted to Zaire, Africa....   [tags: Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever]
:: 2 Works Cited
1234 words
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Affects of the AIDS Virus on the Family - Acquired Immune Deficiency better knows, as AIDS is a virus that is affecting families all over the Unites States today. In a statistical study done by the United States Department of Health and Human Services they reported that “633,000 people were diagnosed with AIDS in 1997 and 393,416 deaths from the virus were reported” (United States). Although AIDS is not a very highly contagious disease like chicken pox, measles, or the pink eye it affects a great number of people and their families in today’s society....   [tags: Papers, HIV] 1212 words
(3.5 pages)
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AIDS - AIDS AIDS, a severe immunological disorder caused by a virus that leaves the victim unable to fight infections. The AIDS epidemic is becoming a severe health menace throughout the world, but particularly in Africa, mainly South Africa. In “Battling AIDS in S. Africa”, an article from The Chicago Tribune, Pooven Moodley’s discusses why AIDS in Africa is a world problem. He states that nearly 1,600 Africans become infected with HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, each day. In 16 countries throughout Africa, the AIDS epidemic affects more than one-tenth of the adult population is infected, according to Peter Piot, the executive director of UNAIDS, in a statement made to the Security Council....   [tags: Health Medicine Medical HIV Essays]
:: 5 Works Cited
896 words
(2.6 pages)
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Naming Death A-I-D-S - Naming Death   I was visiting a doctor in Kwazulu-Natal, the province hardest hit by AIDS, to see for myself the impact of AIDS in the region. The doctor was just finishing up with an elderly patient from a village. After I introduced myself and stated the purpose of my visit, she immediately leaned towards the woman and demanded, "Tell her, just tell her how many young people you've buried this week."   The elderly woman softly replied, "Five funerals this Saturday. Every week about five or six."   "We've been told that one in eight South Africans are estimated to be HIV-positive," I said....   [tags: AIDS] 827 words
(2.4 pages)
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What is New and Not so New in the History of AIDS? - What is new and not so new in the history of HIV/AIDS. The history of HIV and AIDS is peppered with similarities to other epidemics seen throughout history. However, in many ways HIV/AIDS presented new ways of looking at and dealing with disease in our modern culture. This essay will examine these two separate avenues of thought, and will help to illustrate both the individuality of the epidemic, and its’ uniformity. How was the history of AIDS/HIV not so new. In the United States, HIV and AIDS began to be seen in the early 1980s....   [tags: HIV, modern disease and epidemics]
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1290 words
(3.7 pages)
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Aids in the thrid world country - In 2004 circa 95 thousand people died in Latin America. Cause of death. In a world of today where there is an abundance of bloodshed and carnage, surprisingly violence is not the primary cause of death but AIDS is. Having taken health classes for over five years, HIV/AIDS and STD¡¯s were not new or surprising. I became apathetic and impassive to such related issues. It seemed like something distant and remote that would never happen to me. But then a startling news article that stated in large bold letters, ¡°Brazil houses one-third of the carriers of the HIV virus in Latin America¡± caught my attention....   [tags: essays research papers] 495 words
(1.4 pages)
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The Negative Impact of HIV and AIDS in Malawi and in My Life - INTRODUCTION Since the first case of HIV infection in Malawi was reported in 1985, (Malawi Government, 2012. 2) approximately 1,100,000 people in Malawi are now living with HIV and AIDS, (UNAIDS. 2013). Malawi is already a country in the throws of socio-economic and developmental challenges. The increase of the number of people infected with HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) and AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) is a world-wide problem and Malawi is experiencing this problem in pandemic proportions....   [tags: personal reflections]
:: 5 Works Cited
626 words
(1.8 pages)
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AIDS - AIDS is one of the world's greatest leading causes of death. Today it is one of the world's most well known diseases and most feared. AIDS knows no race, age, or gender. One will be provided with information on exactly what AIDS is, the stages of HIV, the differences between HIV and AIDS, the knowledge of AIDS in the early 80s, and the knowledge of AIDS today. One will also come to know how AIDS can be contracted, treated and how it can be prevented. What is AIDS. AIDS, which stands for Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome is a viral infection that is developed in the last stage of HIV....   [tags: Health] 1140 words
(3.3 pages)
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How is HIV/AIDS in Uganda Connected to Social Justice? - ... HIV is more common in women at 5.4 percent, compared to 2.4 percent prevalence rate amongst men. Developing countries such as Uganda have less money to support their basic necessities. Majority of these people do not have enough money to purchase health care to help keep them safe from the virus. As well in Uganda there is a lack of education about how HIV/AIDS is transmitted. Children need to be educated about making good decisions but also how to protect themselves from getting the virus. How is Canada responding....   [tags: antiretroviral drugs, developing country] 976 words
(2.8 pages)
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Stigmatization and Discrimination: Living with HIV/AIDS in Canada - According to the Public Health Agency of Canada HIV – the Human Immunodeficiency Virus - is a virus that attacks the immune system, resulting in a chronic, progressive illness that leaves people vulnerable to opportunistic infections and cancers. (Canada 2008) Essentially over time, when your body can no longer battle the virus it progresses into a disease know as Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome or AIDS. The transmition of HIV occurs when a person’s contaminated body fluids enter another individual....   [tags: Canada]
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1853 words
(5.3 pages)
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Impact of Stigma of HIV-AIDS in the South African Workplace - ... For this stigma and belief, many are isolated at home or at the workplace. They are further stigmatized by their peers via assumptions that they became infected with HIV because they chose to take part in unprotected sex and other behaviour that they believe lead ti HIV infection. HIV/AIDS: Human immunodeficiency virus, or HIV, is the virus that causes acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS). The virus slowly destroy the human body’s ability to fight of infections and cancers. AIDS is a far more progressive stage of HIV infection....   [tags: business, financial management]
:: 16 Works Cited
1510 words
(4.3 pages)
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AIDS: Keeping New Queer Cinema Alive - AIDS: Keeping New Queer Cinema Alive “Queer Cinema is Back” – headlines the front page of the 2005 issue of the Advocate, signifying to a new flood of movies making way into theatres. Five years prior to this news release B. Ruby Rich, who coined the art as New Queer Cinema almost a decade earlier, declared that the cinema had co-opted into “just another niche market” dominated by popular culture (Morrison 135 & Rich 24). What had seemed to be a movement, turned out to be only a moment in the brief years between the late 1980s and early 1990s when the energies of queer theory, the furies of AIDS activism, the legacies of independent and avant-garde filmmaking, and the schisms of postmodern...   [tags: homosexuality, cinematography, inequality]
:: 21 Works Cited
3357 words
(9.6 pages)
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An Analysis of Mary Fisher's Speech, A Whisper of Aids - On August 19, 1992 in Houston, Texas, Mary Fisher, the HIV-positive daughter of prominent Republican fundraiser Max Fisher, gives her keynote speech “A Whisper of Aids” to the Republican National Convention (1). Fisher’s purpose is “to lift the shroud of silence which has been draped over the issue of HIV/AIDS” epidemic (1). Fisher succeeds in her overall persuasiveness by effectively using ethos, logos, and pathos throughout her address to the conservative Republican Party to advocate for awareness, education, and the prevention of HIV/AIDS....   [tags: Rhetorical Analysis]
:: 1 Works Cited
657 words
(1.9 pages)
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Impure Science: AIDS, Activism, and the Politics of Knowledge - Reading Response Impure Science: AIDS, Activism, and the Politics of Knowledge Steven Epstein is a sociologist whose expertise lies in health care inequalities and research on human subjects. Published in 1995, Impure Science: AIDS, Activism, and the Politics of Knowledge is a study of the politicized production of knowledge in the AIDS epidemic in the United States. This work shows Epstein’s interest in how expertise is constructed, the ways in which those who are considered “outsiders” can influence medicine, and how credibility is gained and lost....   [tags: Diseases, Disorders] 913 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Rising of HIV/AIDS in the United States Population - In 1991, the world learned that one of the most iconic players in the history of basketball had tested positive for HIV (Johnson). Earvin “Magic” Johnson stood with his wife by his side and announced to the world that he had contracted this disease as a result of having unprotected sex. Johnson stated that he contracted disease from having unprotected sex and because of this, he now has to live with a disease that has changed his entire life (Johnson). During this time, many people were uneducated about the disease and some were afraid to be in contact with anyone carrying the virus....   [tags: Unprotected Sex, Sharing Needles]
:: 7 Works Cited
965 words
(2.8 pages)
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Understanding and Overcoming the Stigma Surrounding the HIVS/AIDS Epidemic - In 1985, due to the complaints and fears of parents and teachers, a thirteen-year-old hemophiliac in Kokomo, Indiana was expelled from middle school when his Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) diagnosis became public knowledge. In 1986, forty-one years after the Holocaust, conservative journalist William F. Buckley, Jr. proposed that “…everyone detected with AIDS should be tattooed in the upper forearm, to protect common-needle users, and on the buttocks, to prevent the victimization of other homosexuals”....   [tags: Social Pariahs, Testing Results]
:: 11 Works Cited
2838 words
(8.1 pages)
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AIDS - AIDS Sub-Saharan Africa is the region of the world that is most affected by HIV/AIDS. An estimated 26.6 million people are living with HIV/AIDS and approximately 3.2 million new infections occurred in Sub-Saharan Africa in 2003. In just the past year the epidemic has claimed the lives of an estimated 2.3 million Africans. Ten million young people (aged 15-24) and almost 3 million children under 15 are living with HIV. An estimated eleven million children have been orphaned by AIDS in Sub-Saharan Africa....   [tags: HIV Diseases Health Medical Essays]
:: 9 Works Cited
1649 words
(4.7 pages)
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AIDS - AZT The AIDS virus is one of the most deadly and most wide spread diseases in the modern era. The disease was first found in 1981 as doctors around the United States began to report groups of young, homosexual men developing a rare pneumonia caused by an organism called Penumocystis carini. These patients then went on to develop many other new and rare complications that had previously been seen only in patients with severely damaged immune systems. The Center for Disease Control in the United States named this new epidemic the acquired immunodeficiency syndrome and defined it by a specific set of symptoms....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
:: 3 Works Cited
1537 words
(4.4 pages)
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The Silent Killer of African Americans: The Epidemic of HIV/AIDS - The epidemic of HIV/AIDS has been a repeat offender in the deaths of many people worldwide, African Americans, specifically, have been disproportionately impacted by this virus since it was first discovered in the early 1980s. Despite African Americans only being accountable for a small portion of the total U.S. population, they are the ethnic group most greatly affected by this virus. The HIV and AIDS epidemic does not simply target African American males, but over the years has grown to greatly affect black women, gay and bisexual men and the youth as well....   [tags: victims, poor, virus]
:: 7 Works Cited
1357 words
(3.9 pages)
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AIDS: Sleep With The Angels - For my choice book, I chose to read &#8220;Sleep With the Angels';. This was a book that dealt with a mother who was HIV positive. Her name was Mary Fischer. I found this to be very inspirational, in many senses. I did however find the book to be somewhat monotonous, as the entire book was centered on Mary and all of her public speeches that she gave, and where she gave them. I personally, would much rather had the book been about her life, her children, how she contracted the disease and dealt with the daily tasks that come along with being a positive HIV mother....   [tags: essays research papers] 1445 words
(4.1 pages)
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Life Expectancy in South Africa and HIV/AIDS - Life expectancy is the average period that a person may expect to live. This is directly related to mortality which is the amount of deaths in a particular population during a specific period of time (OECD, 2009). According to World Health Organization the average Life expectancy in the world was 70 in 2011, varying from 80 to 60 with developed countries such as Japan at the peak with 80 whereas developing countries like Uganda and South Africa are at close to the bottom with 43 and 63 respectively (WHO, 2014)....   [tags: Virus, Sexual Transmission]
:: 13 Works Cited
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(2 pages)
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AIDS in the United States - AIDS in the United States Until the beginning of the AIDS epidemic, a rare, benign skin disease called Kaposi’s Sarcoma was almost exclusively diagnosed in older, dark-skinned men from Europe and Africa. Between 1979 and 1981, “Kaposi’s sarcoma had been diagnosed in twenty-six men, twenty in New York and six in California. Eight had died, all in less than two years. Only one was nonwhite. None was more than fifty-one years old; the mean age was thirty-nine. All were homosexual.” (Grmek, 6-7) The emergence of Kaposi’s sarcoma in the United States and its behavior aroused concern in the medical community....   [tags: Research Disease Diseases Sexually Essays]
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977 words
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HAPATO - HIV/AIDS Preventive Agency of Toronto - Introduction HAPATO, HIV/AIDS Preventive Agency of Toronto is a non-profit organization that develops programs and brings awareness to the public about HIV/AIDs. A 25-member panel of expert consultants are working with Health Canada to develop Stop HIV Now, a campaign designed to bring awareness to the increasing number of Canadians diagnosed with HIV/AIDS. We are focusing on raising awareness among all Canadians and reducing the risk of infection among the most vulnerable groups. HAPATO is working tirelessly with communities to develop information about HIV/AIDS, increase the knowledge of gay men, youths, and aboriginals to reduce the transmission of HIV within these groups....   [tags: gay, healthcare, treatment] 980 words
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The Dangers Of Diet Aids - THE DANGERS OF DIET AIDS About a month ago, I stepped onto my bathroom scales. When I looked down at the numbers, my fears were confirmed: I had gained 5 pounds. Overcome with a desire to shed this unwanted extra weight, I decided to join millions of Americans just like me, and buy some sort of diet aid to help me along. I had no idea what to look for, what to avoid, and possible side effects, so I began to research the different types of diet aids, both chemical and herbal, and was hit with some very disturbing facts....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
:: 2 Works Cited
1452 words
(4.1 pages)
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Signs, Symptoms and Awareness for HIV/AIDS Patients - Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) is a slow moving retrovirus that eventually causes acquired immunodeficiency syndrome commonly called AIDS. This combo disease known as HIV/AIDS is labeled as a pandemic and has caused controversy throughout the whole world. The disease begins when a person infected passes on the HIV virus through sexual secretions, blood transfusions, and using dirty needles. The virus enters through vaginal or anal openings and through open cuts, once the virus enters a person’s blood stream they are infected with HIV however they may not necessarily have AIDS (WEBMD)....   [tags: retrovirus transmitted through body fluids]
:: 9 Works Cited
1423 words
(4.1 pages)
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HIV/AIDS, Herpes and HPV in South African Youth - Introduction The South African youth is the most affected demographic in sexually transmitted diseases due to the high number of cases it presents. According to the UNAIDS, it is this age group of the population that has shown the highest HIV prevalence over time. Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) like Herpes and HPV within the South African youth are also associated to the transmission of HIV because both of them increase the risk of infection. Furthermore, this interrelation between HIV and other STDs helps explain the HIV epidemic in South Africa....   [tags: Disease ]
:: 10 Works Cited
1499 words
(4.3 pages)
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AIDS, Prison, and Preventative Medicine: - AIDS, Prison, and Preventative Medicine The word "prison" conjures up thoughts of a dark and deviant subculture, living in a chaotic and destructive environment out of the sight and mind of mainstream America. Hollywood has skewed our views of prisoners, painting them as a seemingly irreparable subclass of humans that are only further downgraded and downtrodden by prison lives filled with violence and rape. Certainly the life of a prisoner is tough, and violence is inevitably present in prison systems where gangs frequently play a prominent role in social organization (Conover 2000)....   [tags: HIV Jail Violence Rape Papers]
:: 16 Works Cited
4403 words
(12.6 pages)
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HIV/AIDS: Living With the Virus and Beating the Odds - In today’s world HIV/AIDS has become an epidemic that has not only challenged the research of our medical professionals, but also the lives of several children born with this infectious disease. In order to understand this epidemic we have to travel the path in which it was discovered. In two articles referencing the HIV/AIDS epidemic, the authors presents different challenges faced by those born with the disease. The author of “A Generation Born With HIV/AIDS Defies the Odds" by Madison Park states many children have defied the odds by attending support groups hosted by Jackson Memorial Hospital to assist them in coping with challenges of disease and fitting in....   [tags: Disease/Disorders]
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996 words
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Everything You Need to Know about AIDS and HIV - Table of Contents 1.0 INTRODUCTION 1 1.1 WHAT IS HIV 1 1.1.1TRANSMISSION METHODS 1 1.2. SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF HIV/AIDS 1 1.2.1Early Stage of HIV: Symptoms 1 1.2.2 The Clinical Latency Stage 2 1.2.3Progression to AIDS: Symptoms 2 1.3. HEALTH IMPACTS OF HIV 3 2.0 Impacts of HIV/AIDS 3 2.1 Social 3 2.1.1 Gender 3 2.1.2 Discrimination 4 2.1.3 Culture 4 2.2 Economic - Individual 4 2.2.1 Orphans 4 2.2.2 Labor Supply 4 2.2.3 Costs 4 2.2.4 Household Expenditures 5 2.2.5 The Public Sector 5 2.3 Economic - Healthcare 5 2.3.1 Human Capital 5 2.3.2 Increased Demand for Health Care 5 2.3.3 Shortage of Health Professionals 5 3.0 Recommendations 6 4.0 Conclusion 6 References 7 ‘Discuss in reasonable deta...   [tags: signs, symptoms, transmission, prevention]
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1839 words
(5.3 pages)
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Edward Koch and AIDS in New York City - ... People were proud of their city as major sports teams were bring in championships, artwork around the city was being installed around the city and public spaces were being restored. It was a great time to live in New York City and it was attracting people from all over the world. Moreover, gay men and women from all over the country were flocking in from small towns to this major metropolitan area in order find people like themselves and escape the oppression they faced from their home communities....   [tags: rights, gays, justice, leader] 1990 words
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Noise Reduction In Hearing Aids - Recently in a local hearing clinic, a client’s concerns were discussed. “I’m afraid I won’t like them. My brother in law bought two hearing aids, and he keeps them in a drawer in the kitchen.” While the number of people dissatisfied with their hearing aids hovers around 50%, the hearing aid industry is hard pressed to decrease the number of returns, and increase the average daily use of each aid. In order to accomplish this, hearing aid manufacturers must answer the most often heard complaint: “It doesn’t work well in noise.” Unfortunately, a hearing aid will never be able to accomplish the sifting and sorting that is carried out in the human brain....   [tags: essays research papers] 2408 words
(6.9 pages)
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AIDS in the Movie Philadelphia - PHILADELPHIA Rated: PG-13 Release Date: 23-Dec-1993 DVD Date: 02-Nov-2004 HBS User Ratings Directed By: Written By: Cast: 1 review, 12 ratings Jonathan Demme Ron Nyswaner Tom Hanks Denzel Washington Awesome 16.67% Antonio Banderas Worth A Look 11.11% Our Reviewer Says: Jason Robards Just Average 16.67% "It's a touchy subject." - MP Bartley Joanne Woodward Pretty Crappy 44.44% Mary Steenburgen Sucks 11.11% Now here's a controversial one - the...   [tags: essays research papers] 1498 words
(4.3 pages)
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AIDS/HIV & Its Effects on Popular Culture - ... Human Immunodeficiency Virus may only be contracted from exposure to these fluids if blood is present. The main way that Human Immunodeficiency Virus is contracted is through seminal or vaginal secretions, blood, cerebral spinal fluid, and the breast milk of an infected individual. Once the Virus enters the body it starts to replicate itself, making more and more Human Im-munodeficiency Virus cells, the cells hide itself and may lay dormant for many years. When these cells “wake up”, they may attack healthy Immune cells (CD4+T), of the host, and ulti-mately weaken its immune system, which makes it unable to fight off other opportunistic infec-tions, like the common Influenza Virus....   [tags: research paper, life-changing pandemic] 1205 words
(3.4 pages)
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The Pharmaceutical Industry and the AIDS Crisis in Developing Countries - HIV/AIDS, the latest, contemporary disease that is afflicting and devastating millions, about thirty-five million of the world’s population, a little less than one percent, of which seventy percent inhabits the continent of Africa, where a great many developing countries are found. HIV, a sexually transmitted disease that discards the infector’s immune system, many of which die less than a year, may be acquired through several paths: blood, semen, breast milk, vaginal fluids, and rectal mucous (Aids.gov)....   [tags: Corporate Philanthropy, High Prices]
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1648 words
(4.7 pages)
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HIV and AIDS: Public Safety vs. Civil Liberties - When a nation is faced with a deadly epidemic does the country have the right to suspend individual’s rights in order to better protect the welfare of the community. This debate has emerged across the U.S.; many have implemented quarantines with regards to h1n1 virus and other contagious, potentially deadly diseases. This includes but is not limited to isolating individuals infected, closing schools, and shutting down public transportation systems. Others are considering enacting new and controversial rules....   [tags: Sexually Transmitted Diseases, STDs]
:: 6 Works Cited
1673 words
(4.8 pages)
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Understanding HIV and AIDS - HIV/ AIDS HIV/AIDS is an epidemic that effects both men and women of all ages. It has an impact on many people's lives either by themselves being infected, knowing someone who is infected, or being a health care worker. HIV is a virus that attacks the body's immune system. It also effects the blood cells (lymphocytes) and cells of the organs (bone marrow, spleen, liver, and lymph glands). It effects the lungs, central nervous system and gastrointestinal system. People begin with having the HIV virus....   [tags: health, virus, medicine] 1020 words
(2.9 pages)
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Discrimintation Of Aids Patients - AIDS, or the Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome has been one of the most threatening diseases of the 20th century. Ever since it has been discovered in 1981, it has been constantly infecting men, women, adults, newly born children, homosexuals and heterosexuals. In definition AIDS is an extremely serious disorder that results from severe damage to the body’s defense against disease. Even though AIDS was born in an era of sophisticated medical and surgical developments, it still remains incurable....   [tags: essays research papers] 1553 words
(4.4 pages)
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Are HIV/AIDS Carriers Suffering from Discrimination? - Are people with HIV/AIDS suffering from Discrimination. HIV/AIDS is thriving now more so than ever. In fact, the World Health Organization reported that "34 million people around the world had HIV in 2010" (Eunice Shriver). Individuals with HIV can be judged by the society in many ways; they’re often rejected by others from various activities, because most people are misguided by the views of HIV. Though society has grown accustomed to the idea that many people are suffering from HIV/AIDS, many are still ignorant to the facts which leads to discrimination against the brave people battling the serious symptoms of the virus....   [tags: ignorance, lack of knowledge about HIV]
:: 8 Works Cited
1501 words
(4.3 pages)
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AIDS-Infected Orphans - The epidemic of HIV has affected another epidemic, Orphans. The UN says that in 2010 there will be about 53.1million orphans and more than 15 million will be because their one or both parents died from HIV/AIDS (orphans in Africa project). In 2008, around 430,000 children under the age of 14 were infected with HIV (Queiroz, Africa a continent of orphans). Children that are abandoned by their parents become are emotionally traumatized. (AIDS orphans) This creates a problem with their psychological state....   [tags: Humanitarian Issues]
:: 13 Works Cited
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(4.7 pages)
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