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Ask A Pharmacist: With a new tenofovir, should you switch to Descovy, Genvoya or Odefsey?

I’ve heard more than a few patients ask, what should I do? If I’m already taking Complera, Stribild or Truvada, should I switch to the newer drug formulation with tenofovir alafenamide (TAF)?

Published
20 September 2016
From
BETA blog
Bone loss and recovery in MSM aged 13-24 using PrEP for a year

Results from an open-label study in young people using PrEP showed that impact on bone health might be important is daily dosing is used for many years.

Published
19 September 2016
From
HIV i-Base
Bone loss partially recovers after stopping PrEP, twice-yearly kidney monitoring is enough for most

Young adults taking Truvada for pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) experienced a modest decrease in bone mineral density early on, but this stabilised after a year and those who stopped

Published
26 July 2016
By
Liz Highleyman
Switching from tenofovir DF to TAF improves bone and kidney safety

People with HIV who switched from the older tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF) formulation to tenofovir alafenamide (TAF) were more likely to maintain viral load suppression and showed improvements

Published
11 July 2016
By
Liz Highleyman
Not So Fast: Do people with HIV really experience accelerated aging?

Recent talk about HIV and aging has almost always been scary. A number of studies conclude that people living with HIV have so-called “accelerated aging”—meaning they will suffer heart attacks, strokes, cancers, and osteoporosis more often and sooner than those without HIV. Well, this is one article on aging and HIV that will challenge the concept of people living with HIV having an early expiration date. Instead, we can look at what we know and what we don’t, to get a better idea of what the risks are for HIV-positive people growing older—and what they can do about them.

Published
08 July 2016
From
Positively Aware
Fearing Drugs’ Rare Side Effects, Millions Take Their Chances With Osteoporosis

Millions of Americans are missing out on a chance to avoid debilitating fractures from weakened bones, researchers say, because they are terrified of exceedingly rare side effects from drugs that can help them.

Published
02 June 2016
From
New York Times
A question of timing: A lawsuit claims Gilead Sciences could have developed a less-harmful version of its HIV treatment sooner

More than a decade ago, researchers at Gilead Sciences thought they had a breakthrough: a new version of the company’s key HIV medicine that was less toxic to kidneys and bones. But in 2004 Gilead executives stopped the research, only to restart it as the expiration of tenofovir’s patent in 2018 neared.

Published
30 May 2016
From
Los Angeles Times
HIV-infected young males have higher rates of bone loss than females

Accumulating evidence suggests that rates of low bone mass are greater in HIV-infected males than in females. Researchers led by Grace Aldrovandi, MD, chief of the Division of Infectious Diseases at Children's Hospital Los Angeles, studied 11 biomarkers associated with inflammation, bone loss and/or bone formation in about 450 individuals -- assessed by sex and HIV status -- to try to determine causes of this differential bone loss.

Published
11 March 2016
From
Eurekalert Medicine & Health
TAF/emtricitabine maintains viral suppression as well as TDF regimens with less bone and kidney toxicity

A fixed-dose coformulation of tenofovir alafenamide (TAF) and emtricitabine (FTC, Emtriva), combined with a variety of third antiretroviral agents, maintained undetectable viral load in people who switched

Published
25 February 2016
By
Liz Highleyman
Bone density recovers quickly after stopping PrEP

Bone mineral density recovers within six months of stopping pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) containing tenofovir, Bob Grant of the University of California, San Francisco reported on behalf of

Published
24 February 2016
By
Keith Alcorn
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Community Consensus Statement on Access to HIV Treatment and its Use for Prevention

Together, we can make it happen

We can end HIV soon if people have equal access to HIV drugs as treatment and as PrEP, and have free choice over whether to take them.

Launched today, the Community Consensus Statement is a basic set of principles aimed at making sure that happens.

The Community Consensus Statement is a joint initiative of AVAC, EATG, MSMGF, GNP+, HIV i-Base, the International HIV/AIDS Alliance, ITPC and NAM/aidsmap
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