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U.S. News

Living in Disadvantaged Urban Neighborhoods Increases Likelihood of Injection Drug Use, HIV Infection, Study Says

January 26, 2005

"Neighborhood Social Disorder as a Determinant of Drug Injection Behaviors: A Structural Equation Modeling Approach," Health Psychology, January 2005: Researchers at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health found that living in a disadvantaged urban neighborhood may increase male residents' risk of contracting HIV because of increases in stress levels that can lead to injection drug use. The study examined data from approximately 700 IDUs from the Self-Help in Eliminating Lethal Disease Study -- an HIV/AIDS prevention program in Baltimore (JHSPH release, 1/24).

Back to other news for January 26, 2005


Reprinted with permission from kaisernetwork.org. You can view the entire Kaiser Daily HIV/AIDS Report, search the archives, or sign up for email delivery at www.kaisernetwork.org/dailyreports/hiv. The Kaiser Daily HIV/AIDS Report is published for kaisernetwork.org, a free service of the Kaiser Family Foundation, by The Advisory Board Company. © 2005 by The Advisory Board Company and Kaiser Family Foundation. All rights reserved.



  
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This article was provided by Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation. It is a part of the publication Kaiser Daily HIV/AIDS Report. Visit the Kaiser Family Foundation's website to find out more about their activities, publications and services.
 
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