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CROI 2014: Early Treatment Reduces Viral Reservoirs but Does Not Prevent Rebound

Antiretroviral therapy started during the first several days after infection limited dissemination of an HIV-like virus throughout the body and establishment of cellular and tissue reservoirs in monkeys, though it did not prevent the virus from coming back after stopping treatment, according to research presented at the Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI 2014) last week in Boston.

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CROI 2014: Early Antiretroviral Therapy May Limit Gut Damage and Immune Activation

Starting antiretroviral therapy (ART) at the earliest stage of HIV infection can help prevent immune cell dysregulation that contributes to destruction of the gut lining and promotes systemic immune over-activation, according to a study presented at the Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI 2014) last week in Boston.

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Coverage of the 2014 Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections

HIVandHepatitis.com coverage of the 21st Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic infections (CROI 2014), March 3-6, 2014, in Boston.

Conference highlights include new treatments for hepatitis C, HIV experimental therapies and treatment strategies, HIV cure research, HIV-related conditions, treatment as prevention and PrEP, and HIV/HCV coinfection.

Full HIVandHepatitis.com coverage by topic

Selected presentations and slide webcasts 

3/9/14

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Coverage of the 2014 Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections

HIVandHepatitis.com coverage of the 21st Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI 2014), March 3-6, 2014, in Boston.

Conference highlights include new treatments for hepatitis C, HIV experimental therapies and treatment strategies, HIV cure research, HIV-related conditions, treatment as prevention and PrEP, and HIV/HCV coinfection.

Full listing by topic

Selected presentations and slide webcasts 

3/9/14

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CROI 2014: Boston Patients Experience HIV Rebound after Stem Cell Transplants

HIV has re-emerged in 2 Boston men who underwent experimental antiretroviral therapy (ART) interruption after receiving bone marrow stem cell transplants for cancer treatment, Timothy Henrich reported at the 21st Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI 2014) this week in Boston. These cases suggest that a functional cure for HIV will be difficult to achieve if even a small amount of residual virus remains in the body.

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