Kellee Terrell is the former news editor of TheBody. Her articles and interviews have appeared in Teen Vogue, Harper's Bazaar, Al Jazeera, Essence, The Root, The Advocate, and HelloBeautiful.
Latest by Kellee Terrell
Camryn Garrett's YA Novel 'Full Disclosure' Gives Gen Z the Black HIV-Positive Heroine They've Been Waiting For
Simone Garcia-Hampton's journey reminds us that the even the wokest young folks have blind spots when it comes to the epidemic.
The Southern Healing Fund Wants to Bring Innovative and Progressive Mental Health Care to African Americans Who Need It Most
Access to much-needed mental health care isn't easy to come by for people of color -- especially in the South -- but The Southern Healing Fund wants to help fill these public health gaps for those who cannot afford care.
We all know it’s important to take HIV medications every day, but let’s face it: It’s not always the easiest thing to do. Here are six key obstacles that can block the way between you and your meds – and tips on how to get past them.
An all-trans group of surgery recipients and providers gives you the scoop on what you need to know.
Kellee Terrell empathizes with that little voice in your mind that wants to believe Magic is cured or AIDS is manmade. But if we don't surrender to science, she says, the ones we hurt are ourselves.
David Robertson had to learn the hard way -- through his own diagnosis -- that you can't judge whether people are HIV positive or HIV negative by whether they "look healthy."
African Americans report less risky behavior than other groups, yet are still most heavily impacted by HIV. Why, then, are solutions that address factors other than behavior -- factors like institutionalized inequality -- often met with resistance?...
Had it not been for HIV, Tim'm West fears he might not have made any real contributions to the world. Being bisexual and black, Tim'm has dealt on a personal level with discrimination, but he fights it head-on in his activism and his artistry.
Three experts on issues related to aging and HIV provide an in-depth overview of the stigma, health problems and quality-of-life concerns faced by HIV-positive people who are age 50 and older.
When many people think about who is at risk for HIV/AIDS in the U.S., the term “Baby Boomers” doesn’t often come to mind. But it should: In 2009, an estimated 17 percent of all new HIV diagnoses in the U.S. were among people age 50 or over. Take a look…