3 edition of Baseline STD/HIV risk behavioral surveillance survey, 1996 found in the catalog.
Baseline STD/HIV risk behavioral surveillance survey, 1996
1998 by Center for Health Research, University of Indonesia in Jakarta .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Budi Utomo ... [et al.] ; Center for Health Research, University of Indonesia, supported by the Ministry of Health, Republic of Indonesia under the HIV/AIDS Prevention Project (HAPP)/Family Health International ; funded by USAID.|
|Contributions||Budi Utomo., Universitas Indonesia. Pusat Penelitian Kesehatan.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 364 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||364|
|LC Control Number||2004336102|
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InCDC created NHBS to conduct behavioral surveillance among persons at high risk for HIV infection. Process: Surveillance is conducted in rotating, annual cycles in three different populations at increased risk for HIV: 1) Gay, bisexual and other men who have sex 1996 book.
surveillance of 1behavioral risk factors. Behavioral Surveillance Surveys (BSS) are now a recognized tool for measuring a number of factors that may contribute to HIV transmission including the following: • Behavioral risk factors, such as multiple sex partners, unprotected sex, and injection drug use that may lead to HIV transmission.
Specifically, according to the HIV behavioral surveillance framework for the U.S., information on risk and testing behaviors should be collected among the general population.
2 Risk behavior data are used to assess the prevalence of risk behaviors at a point in time, monitor trends in these behaviors over time, assess the co-occurrence of risk Cited by: The present report provides the detailed findings of the baseline survey conducted among the bridge group (Client of Female Sex Workers) and one high-risk population group (Female Sex Workers) seeking their present status on awareness, knowledge, attitude and behaviour with regard to STD/HIV/AIDS.
of HIV risk. Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS). BRFSS is a system of state-based health surveys that focus on health risk behaviors, clinical preventive health practices, and health care access BRFSS methods allow for annual estimates at both the state and national levels; the indicators of health included.
HIV risk and prevention behaviors among MSM do not exist.4,11,12 As a consequence, insufficient behavioral data have prevented optimal use of HIV prevention resources in several U.S. communities HIV behavioral surveillance, an ongoing systematic collection, analysis, and interpretation of HIV risk and prevention behav.
HIV behavioral surveillance systems should collect data from various populations: the general population, people at risk for HIV infection, and people living with HIV infection.3 To address the population of people at risk for HIV infection, from the mids throughCDC sponsored two different surveys to measure.
Among the developing countries in Asia, Bangladesh still has a low level HIV epidemic status, where the adult prevalence of HIV infection is estimated to be below % .However, the overall prevalence of HIV infection among most at-risk populations is increasing with each subsequent round of national HIV serological and behavioural surveillance (from % in the 2 nd round of surveillance to.
Unprotected sexual intercourse puts women at risk for unintended pregnancy, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection, and other sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). In (48%) and again in (49%), nearly half of all pregnancies in the United States were unintended (Finer & Henshaw, ).
Behavioral surveillance in the general population through random probability sampling can provide the denominator data of various groups at high risk for HIV infection. 1 In the United States, male-to-male sexual contact remains the most important route of HIV transmission.
Men who have sex with men (MSM) is the population most impacted by the HIV epidemic. 2 Most recent surveillance estimates. This chapter reviews public health surveillance, and HIV and AIDS case reporting, to provide context for the use of such information in Ryan White CARE Act (RWCA) funding this report, the Committee distinguishes between the terms “surveillance” and “case reporting.” Surveillance is a more comprehensive term for data collection that can include case reporting, as well as.
A national Baseline Behavioral Surveillance Survey of MSM in 5 major cities in the year suggested low rates of condom use among MSM, especially with commercial partners, 10 which has been corroborated by studies from northern 11 and southern India. 12 Another report about rural Indian men from 5 districts in 5 different states suggested.
Behavioural surveillance programmes have enabled the description of population patterns of risk behaviours for STI and HIV transmission and aid in the understanding of how epidemics of STI are generated.
They have been instrumental in helping to refine public health interventions and inform the targeting of sexual health promotion and disease control strategies. Behavioral surveillance surveys (BSS) have been shown over several years to make an important and useful contribution to informing the national response to HIV.
These surveys use reliable methods to track HIV risk behaviors over time as part of an integrated surveillance system which monitors various aspects of the epidemic. They are especially. DPH Office of External Affairs Use of Geographic Data Information Technology for HIV Prevention Planning, Evaluation and Surveillance, San Francisco, California, USA, (Acrobat) Geographic information system (GIS) technology makes it feasible for local health jurisdictions to closely track the epidemic in well-defined geographic areas or neighborhoods.
data use. This Integrated Biological and Behavioral Surveillance of Key Populations Toolkit is intended for use by public health administrators and their staff to support sustainable and ongoing implementation of biological and behavioral surveillance surveys among populations at greater risk of HIV.
1 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. InCDC created the National HIV Behavioral Surveillance (NHBS) to conduct behavioral surveillance among persons at high risk for HIV infection. Process: Surveillance is conducted in rotating annual cycles in three different populations at high risk for HIV: men who have sex with men (MSM), injection drug users (IDUs), and heterosexuals at.
The risk indicators for this profile include results from the Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS)the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance Report (BRFSS)the STD Surveillance Systemand Indiana’s Pregnancy and Natality Reportthe latest data available for this.
TABLE 1— Demographic Characteristics, Self-Reported Sexual Behavior, and Sexually Transmitted Disease (STD) Status at Baseline of Participants in Brief HIV/STD Risk-Reduction Interventions, by Intervention Group: “Sister-to-Sister: The Black Women’s Health Project,” Newark, NJ, – The HIV Testing in the United States, baseline report was developed as part of the Assessment of HIV Testing in Clinical Settings contract of the Program Evaluation Branch/ Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention/National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention/ Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
In the United States, an estimated 67% of new HIV diagnoses are among men who have sex with men (MSM), however 25% of HIV-positive MSM in the National HIV Behavioral Surveillance Survey. Intensive theory-based culture-sensitive interventions designed to influence mediators of risk behavior, including HIV knowledge, behavioral beliefs, self-efficacy, and skills, whether implemented by adult facilitators or peer cofacilitators, can reduce the HIV risk-associated sexual behavior of young inner-city African American adolescents.
Conclusions. Marital status is a significant risk factor for mortality from HIV/AIDS, but this association is only valid for men.
The different gender mortality experiences suggest that for HIV/AIDS more population-based studies comprising marital status risk factor histories are needed, given the limited research on marital status and mortality from the disease.
Select up to three search categories and corresponding keywords using the fields to the right. Refer to the Help section for more detailed instructions. Abstract. BackgroundWe evaluated associations between human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection, herpes simplex virus type 2 (HSV-2) infection, and syphilis among men who have sex with men (MSM) in Peru.
MethodsA surveillance survey of MSM was conducted; sexual behavior was assessed with a structured computer-assisted self-interview, and serum antibody testing was performed for HIV.
The primary purpose of the National HIV Behavioral Surveillance System (NHBS) is to conduct behavioral surveillance among a representative group of people at high risk for HIV infection in the U.S. in order to assess prevalence and trends in (1) risk behaviors for HIV infection; (2) HIV testing behaviors; and (3) exposure to, use of, and impact of HIV prevention services.
Objective. The purpose of the study was to examine the association between adolescents' psychological distress and their sexually transmitted disease/human immunodeficiency virus (STD/HIV)-associated sexual behaviors and attitudes. Method. Sexually active black adolescent females (N = ) completed, at baseline and again 6 months later, a self-administered questionnaire that assessed.
Multiple partner behavior was very common among the students surveyed and was significantly associated with gender. Having multiple sex partners is a significant behavioral risk factor for HIV/STIs. These findings are consistent with studies in Papua New Guinea and Turkey [15, 16].
Male participants were having more sexual partners as compared. A comparative analysis of and Ugandan population-based surveys of HIV behavioral risk indicators offered evidence of important changes sinceincluding an increase in the age of sexual debut, a decrease in indicators of casual or nonregular partners, and an increase in the use of condoms, both overall and in casual partnerships (10, 12, 25, 26).
The National HIV Behavioral Surveillance (NHBS) System was designed to help state and local health departments in areas with high AIDS prevalence monitor selected risk behaviors, HIV testing experi-ences, use of prevention programs, and HIV preva-lence in 3 populations at high risk of HIV infection: MSM, persons who inject drugs, and heterosexual.
Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) Sincethe ISDH has entered into a yearly cooperative agreement with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to develop and implement the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS) survey in Indiana.
This national survey monitors modifiable risk. Behavioral surveillance surveys (BSS) have been shown over several years to make an important and useful contribution to informing the national response to HIV. These surveys use reliable methods to track HIV risk behaviors over time as part of an integrated surveillance system which monitors various aspects of the epidemic.
In a recent survey of HIV positive South Africans, almost half believed that traditional African medicine is more effective than antiretroviral drugs.1 This is upsetting news.
The country has invested heavily in antiretroviral drugs, rapid HIV tests, CD4 cell counters, and condoms and is the site of many clinical trials into novel treatments and HIV prevention devices.
Abstract. BackgroundWe examined attendance at sexually transmitted disease (STD) clinics and the prevalence, distribution, and associated demographic and behavioral factors of self-reported sexually transmitted infections (STIs) in a population survey of sexual attitudes and lifestyles.
MethodsWe analyzed data from stratified probability sample surveys obtained through the British National. Testing of the National HIV Behavioral Surveillance System Results of Interviews Conducted 1/13/ 4/5/ HIV risk and exposure, as well as knowledge and use of post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP) or pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) for the National HIV Behavioral respond to survey questions it is necessary to examine how each step in.
ng) among US adults in the 3 categories of older adulthood (50–54, 55–59, and 60–64 years) for which routine HIV testing is recommended. Method This was a cross-sectional analysis of data from US older adult respondents to the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System.
We calculated prevalence (proportions) of HIV testing by age category and race/ethnicity. Using multiple logistic. Camacho LM, Brown BA, Simpson DD (), Psychological dysfunction and HIV/AIDS risk behavior.
J Acquir Immune Defic Syndr Hum Retrovirol 11(2) Carey MP, Carey KB, Kalichman SC (), Risk for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection among persons with severe mental illnesses.
Clin Psychol Rev 17(3) HIV and AIDS incidence in China is high among men who have sex with men (MSM) and ours was one of few studies in China to evaluate the role of HIV risk reduction counseling and testing. Respondent-driven sampling (RDS) was used to recruit MSM. Participants were followed up at 6, 12 and 18 months to evaluate behavioral changes after counseling to reduce risk behaviors.
At baseline, HIV. Organization(s): Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for HIV/AIDS, Viral Hepatitis, STD, and TB Prevention Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention Date: 12/ HIV: Interventions to Reduce Sexual Risk Behaviors or Increase Protective Behaviors to Prevent Acquisition of HIV in Men Who Have Sex with Men – Individual-Level.
 Zhu J, Zhang H, Wu H. High risk sexual behavior and HIV/STD infection rate among MSM from students. Chin J AIDS STD ; 13 –2.  Chen K, Zheng J, Pan Y, Zhang C, Lin L. Serological surveillance and analysis among men having sex with men in a city of Fujian, China.
Bivariate analyses compared STD and HIV prevalences for each behavior pattern, by race. Logistic regression analyses examined within-pattern race effects before and after control for covariates. Results. Unadjusted odds of STD and HIV infection were significantly higher among Blacks than among Whites for 11 of the risk behavior patterns assessed.Purpose of This Guideline.
Sexually Transmitted Infections Guidelines Committee, February This guideline on treatment of syphilis in adult patients with HIV was developed by the New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) AIDS Institute (AI) to guide primary care providers and other practitioners in New York State in treating patients with HIV and syphilis coinfection.Gonorrhea and chlamydia: Screen sexually active women risk factors; all HIV-infected men with ongoing high-risk behavior; baseline and at least annually; Comments: Patients who continue to engage in unsafe sexual practices are at increased risk .