Being HIV+ you may be “living” but what about the quality of life?

By | 28th April 2018

The gay mens (ill)health charities are selling you a lie. They give the impression that HIV is no big deal, just pop a pill everyday and HIV is suppressed by miracle unharmful ARV pills. That is the biggest lie told to the gay community and is causing more and more gay men to be infected as HIV is downgraded to something similar to a bad cold. Easily dealt with and controlled.

Yet read this article about the long term effects of these toxic pills on the body of someone who is HIV positive. Lets get away from the idea that HIV is a “manageable condition” and face reality that it is a “chronic disease” — something that should be avoided at all costs for your health.

Those who promote PrEP, the same toxic medicine used to treat HIV positive people, are selling you a lie. They are bareback obsessed and that clouds any reasonable judgement/ They twist the liberal agenda.

In reality if you take PrEP you will be joining HIV positive men in ill health in later life: liver disease, heart disease, cancer along with depression. Is getting “seeded” that important to you? It seems to be for the HIV positive CEOs who are in denial, promoting this bareback agenda.

Maybe they are already suffering from the onset on dementia, hence their unfettered and uncritical promotion of PrEP? Are they actually fit to do the job they are employed to do? That being to promote condom use and good health.

Here’s the reality

“Older adults who have been living with HIV for decades and taking antiretroviral drugs often experience the early onset of other chronic diseases. These ‘comorbid conditions’, as they are known, include liver disease, heart disease and cancer. HIV medications and the virus itself may also contribute to the early onset of cognitive impairment like dementia and put older folks at higher risk for depression.”

Wear a condom every time and stay healthy and lead an independent life and not be reliant on an already over-stretched NHS.

Aging With HIV/AIDS: The Progress Made, And The Challenges That Remain

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