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Code 31-1-36:6.0 (Alternatively cited as RI ADC 14 040 006)The information presented here does not constitute legal advice and does not represent the legal views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Department of Health and Human Services, nor is it a comprehensive analysis of all legal provisions relevant to HIV.
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A story in the CT Mirror about the escalation of AIDS/HIV cases among older people in Connecticut caught our attention.
But one day, randomly, I added the HIV rapid test to the list of things to do before intake to my pap smear appointment.
I thought it was a formality I should finally take care of.
Like having Sunday football parties or fighting in Home Depot about what color to paint an accent wall in our living room.
We made complex weekday dinners to distract ourselves from the fact that we were both pretty bored with each other.
Taking care of your health is more adult than playing house with a boyfriend, yet, even though I had been tested for STIs, I had never thought of getting an HIV test.According to the article, almost half of the state’s residents living with HIV and AIDS are over 50. Older people make up the fastest growing segment of new HIV/AIDS cases in several states; in New York—the state with the third-largest AIDS population—17 percent of new cases are among people over 50.Today’s 50- to 60-year-olds were in their 20s at the start of the 1980s, when AIDS was first diagnosed, so we assumed that most of those over-50s the Mirror was writing about were infected decades ago in their youth. And wherever you live, if you’re a senior with HIV, the chances are you don’t even know you’ve been infected, because we all think of AIDS as a young person’s disease.Health officials quoted by the Connecticut Mirror say that some 20 percent of people who have HIV don’t know it and could be spreading the disease.Some may be mistaking HIV symptoms for common complaints of the aging.