The number of HIV+ older women is growing. Read about living and aging with HIV, aging-related health challenges, stigma and support, and more.

Submitted on Oct 2, 2014

Review the list of conditions, including opportunistic infections, that the US Centers for Disease Control considers AIDS-defining conditions.

Submitted on Aug 22, 2014

Get basic information on what anemia is, what causes it, why it is of special concern to HIV+ women, and how it is diagnosed and treated.

Submitted on Jun 16, 2014

Learn why healthy bones are important, what puts you at risk for bone loss, and things you can do to prevent or treat bone loss.

Submitted on Jun 20, 2014

Get information on several cancers that are common in HIV+ people: Kaposi's sarcoma, lymphoma, and cervical, liver, anal, and lung cancers.

Submitted on Jun 27, 2014

Learn about GYN care, what to expect with breast and pelvic exams, questions to ask your provider, and more.

Submitted on Jul 21, 2014

Learn how to recognize and deal with some of the most common gut problems for HIV+ people – diarrhea, nausea, gas, and heartburn.

Submitted on Oct 7, 2014

Get basic facts about heart disease – what it is, symptoms of heart attack, HIV and heart disease, how to reduce your risk factors, and more.

Submitted on Oct 17, 2014

Learn about your liver's functions, symptoms and tests for liver damage, which HIV drugs affect the liver, and how to keep your liver healthy.

Submitted on Oct 20, 2014

Feeling low? Learn about depression – what it is, its symptoms, why HIV+ women are likely to have it, and why it is important to find and treat.

Submitted on Apr 7, 2015

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There are several different options for reducing the chances of passing on HIV while trying to get pregnant. If you are a woman living with HIV who is either single or in a same-sex relationship, the conception options below will help you understand what might be the best for you, and to prepare for discussions with your health care provider.

Learn about lab tests that are important for your health – what they are, what they measure, and how results are used.

In 2005 the Women and HIV Think Tank changed its name to WRI to reflect the work of the group and ongoing commitment to measurable results in the management of HIV disease in women.