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Did you know that 79% of people don’t believe they are at risk of contracting HIV? In 2016 that’s scary.
Making the decision to disclose your HIV status to someone can be scary. Just know that you don’t have to be afraid. You have the right not to be discriminated.
There isn’t much of a difference between healthy people living with or living without HIV, and if you’re someone who was born with HIV then this is something you might know.
With nearly 1 in every 10 South Africans living with HIV/AIDS, is it possible to live in an HIV-free generation? If we all work together, it is highly possible.
HIV stigma can actually hinder our fight against AIDS and our chances for an HIV-free generation. Read this to find out why.
There are many people out there using their voices to try and bring an end to HIV and HIV stigma - here are a few queens who are amazing HIV activists.
Living with HIV still means that you have the same rights as anyone else, regardless of your HIV status. So if you’re living with HIV, these are just some of the basic rights you have.
The word stigma means the shame or disgrace that is attached to something that’s rejected by society and considered to be socially unacceptable. Here are a few ways to avoid stigmatising HIV:
HIV stigma is still a concerning issue in society because people who are living with the virus are still being treated differently. These are just my top 5 Queens who eliminate the shame that is associated with the virus:
You can Ask Choma for advice via WhatsApp on this number:
071 172 3657 (Copy to clipboard)