It's no secret that when it comes to sex, an HIV diagnosis has been known to throw a wrench in the works. Two women discuss how they navigate sexual satisfaction and HIV.
Mark S. King feels the love at Positive Women's Network - USA's Speak Up! National Leadership Summit for Women.
Evany Turk is leading the charge to mobilize HIV advocates into a force for change in the November elections and educating candidates and potential voters on the most important issues for her community.
"The number of people newly diagnosed with HIV in New York state has fallen to historic lows, proving that efforts to end the epidemic are making a significant impact," Johanne Morne writes.
Key PointsAccording to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), approximately 23% of all Americans living with HIV at the end of 2014 were women.The most common way that women get HIV is through sex with a male partner who has HIV.Severa...
A founding member of Positive Women's Network - USA, Pat Kelly has been an advocate and leader for over twenty years.
Mona Jessi has been living with HIV since 1999 and she has not let her diagnosis slow her down. Instead, she is powerhouse advocate who trains other women living with HIV in Texas to be their advocates.
Liza Johnson-Lett, an HIV educator and advocate, works to increase the meaningful involvement and leadership of people living with HIV in advocacy efforts in Alabama.
Hydeia Broadbent began speaking publicly about her HIV diagnosis at the age of 6, and it was far from her biggest challenge.
Although most attention is paid to preventing the transmission of HIV to intimate partners, women's sexual concerns go far beyond condom use.