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Epidemiology of Anemia in Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)-Infected Persons: Results From the Multistate Adult and Adolescent Spectrum of HIV Disease Surveillance Project

Blood, Vol. 91, No. 1
Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention, National Center for HIV, STD, and TB Prevention

January 1, 1998

A note from TheBody.com: Since this article was written, the HIV pandemic has changed, as has our understanding of HIV/AIDS and its treatment. As a result, parts of this article may be outdated. Please keep this in mind, and be sure to visit other parts of our site for more recent information!

Table of Contents

  1. Introduction

  2. Methods

  3. Results

  4. Discussion

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    Appendix

    References

    Table 1. Characteristics of Persons Included and Persons Not Included in Analysis of Anemia Incidence

    Table 2. Characteristics of Persons Included and Persons Not Included in Analysis of Survival

    Table 3. Distribution of Prevelant (first observed) Hemoglobin Concentrations Among HIV-Infected Persons, by Sex and Stage* of HIV Disease

    Table 4. One-Year Incidence of Anemia in HIV-Infected Persons by CD4 Count

    Table 5. Logistic Regression Models of Associations of Incident Anemia in HIV-Infected Persons

    Table 6. Results of Kaplan-Meier, Log Rank, and Proportional Hazards Regression Analyses Describing Survival From First CD4 T-Lymphocyte Count, by CD4 Count, of HIV-Infected Persons Who Did and HIV-Infected Persons Who Did Not Develop Anemia

    Table 7. Results of Kaplan-Meier, Log Rank, and Proportional Hazards Regression Analyses Describing Survival From First CD4 Count, by CD4 Count, for Anemic HIV-Infected Persons Who Did Recover From Anemia and Anemic HIV-Infected Persons Who Did Not Recover From Anemia

A note from TheBody.com: Since this article was written, the HIV pandemic has changed, as has our understanding of HIV/AIDS and its treatment. As a result, parts of this article may be outdated. Please keep this in mind, and be sure to visit other parts of our site for more recent information!



  
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This article was provided by U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Visit the CDC's website to find out more about their activities, publications and services.
 
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