John Milberg

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SETTING A study conducted by the Uganda-Case Western Reserve University Research Collaboration in Kampala, Uganda, a country with high incidence rates of tuberculosis (TB) and human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) infection. OBJECTIVE To assess clinical, microbiologic and radiographic factors associated with risk for relapse in HIV-infected adults(More)
In a cohort of 5833 subjects in whom the acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) was diagnosed in New York City before 1986, the cumulative probability of survival (mean +/- SE) was 48.8 +/- 0.7 percent at one year and 15.2 +/- 1.8 percent at five years. The group with the most favorable survival rate--white homosexual men 30 to 34 years old who presented(More)
BACKGROUND In the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) care continuum, retention in HIV medical care and viral suppression are key goals to improve individual health outcomes and reduce HIV transmission. National data from clinical providers are lacking. METHODS HIV providers funded by the Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program (RWHAP) annually report demographic,(More)
RW CAREWare is a free Microsoft Accessâ-based application developed and distributed by the HIV/AIDS Bureau (HAB) in the Health Resources and Services Administration of the US Dept. of Health and Human Services. This presentation will demonstrate the main screens and functions of CAREWare, including the ability to generate a number of service and clinical(More)
The autopsy rate was examined for patients dying of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) in New York City from 1982 through 1986 to determine if individuals dying of AIDS had autopsy rates that differed from the general population. Using data from death certificates, verified by hospital records, autopsy rates for various diseases and causes of death(More)
While debate continues at what stage of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) disease to begin combination antiretroviral therapy, a number of clinical and public health benefits are linked to early entry into primary care soon after first testing HIV positive. However, HIV-infected patients continue to test late and delay entry into care. We used routinely(More)
The virus or viruses (human immunodeficiency virus) associated with the acquired immunodeficiency syndrome may be transmitted in utero or perinatally from an infected mother to her baby. Infected adults may remain asymptomatic for months to years, during which time a mother could transmit the virus. It is not known to what degree a mother may transmit the(More)
For twenty-five years, the Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program has supported a comprehensive system of health services for vulnerable and under- or uninsured people living with HIV. Using data from the Health Resources and Services Administration about people living with HIV and served by the Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program, we found reductions in disparities in viral(More)
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