Learn about the importance of adherence, barriers to it, and tips to help you take your HIV drugs as directed, including finding support.

Submitted on May 5, 2015

Get basic information on some common complementary therapies. Learn which ones can help and which ones may be harmful for HIV+ people.

Submitted on Apr 9, 2015

Are you ready to begin treatment? Get the basics about HIV, how to decide when to start, and approaching treatment with a positive attitude.

Submitted on May 6, 2015

Get information on what drug interactions are, why it is important to recognize them, and what types of substances interact with HIV drugs.

Submitted on Aug 5, 2014

Learn about many options for getting HIV drugs in the US – private insurers, ACA marketplaces, ADAP, Medicaid, Medicare, and more.

Submitted on Oct 26, 2014

Look here for information on specific HIV drugs, organized by drug class. Learn about drug names, side effects, use in pregnancy, and more.

Submitted on Dec 19, 2014

Understand how certain HIV drugs stop the virus from reproducing by getting basic information about the lifecycle of HIV.

Submitted on Jun 16, 2014

Pain is common in people living with HIV. Understand common types of pain, what to do if you have pain, and ways to manage or treat pain.

Submitted on May 27, 2014

Find out what HIV treatment as prevention (TasP) is, how it works, whom it's for, and how it changes the course of the HIV pandemic.

Submitted on Mar 30, 2015

Get information on the US treatment guidelines – what they are, what's new, when to start treatment, what drugs to start with, and more.

Submitted on Aug 22, 2014

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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.