After finishing high school in Zimbabwe in the s, I remember being bombarded with news about this deadly virus that by the turn of the century would become the number one killer in sub-Saharan Africa. Everywhere, the talk was about HIV — on TV and radio — and it was spoken about in hushed tones on buses and in homes. Everyone was nervous and scared of catching the disease, which was then believed to be a certain death sentence. In my village, we have cultural traditions to mourn the dead but between and , there were so many deaths that we stopped doing so as we could not be mourning perpetually. I visited homes with children who were receiving palliative care; all involved knew these kids would not live beyond five years. Recently, I decided to start talking about HIV again and write a story about the generation that has confronted the virus head on and lived with it for more than 25 years.
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Harare - "From an expectant bride-to-be I was suddenly lonely, emotionally stressed and I saw nothing but gloom ahead when my boyfriend dumped me," says the year-old beauty therapist, Delia Masumbe, in an upmarket neighbourhood of Zimbabwe's capital. But the launch five months ago of the first dating agency in Zimbabwe for people living with HIV and Aids was to give Masumbe new hope. Hapana Asina, whose name is derived from the refrain of a popular local Shona language love song meaning "there is a match somewhere for everyone," seeks to give people living with HIV and Aids new confidence to "claim the right to a relationship. At least people are on the "searching" list at any time while some like Masumbe have are enjoying new relationships after suffering years of stigma, Shaba says.
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Despite years of hard work by government agencies, NGOs and community groups, youths living with HIV and Aids are still stigmatised at school and in their communities. HIV positive youths who spoke to The Zimbabwean strictly on condition of anonymity said stigma and discrimination continue to prevent them from accessing readily available HIV and Aids support services. For example, in my class there is a clique of students who are in the habit of referring to HIV positive people as cell phones and ARVs as airtime cards. Positive youths, especially girls, face numerous challenges when it comes to dating.
Several individual-, community-, and country-level factors influence the association between maternal HIV status and childhood vaccination coverage in sub-Saharan Africa. For example, studies have Thus, anticipation of the In Taiwan, men who have sex with men MSM account for