Early Initiation Of Antiretroviral Therapy (ART) During Acute HIV

In this study by implementing an immediate ART initiation strategy in adults with acute HIV infection based on a multidisciplinary approach supported by instant communications tools for smart phones.By early therapy of antiretroviral therapy (ART) during acute HIV infection is associated with favorable clinical and epidemiological outcomes. Barriers to prompt treatment initiation limit the benefits of universal access to ART.

However, by using the instant communications group improving the coordination and execution of actions; needed to confirm the diagnosis of patients with acute HIV infection; and ensure rapid provision of ART.Patients with acute HIV infection; enrolled through this approach had similar rates of engagement in care;  but by ART initiation and complete viral suppression when compared with those with chronic HIV infection.

Antiretroviral Therapy (ART)

Due to lack of significant observed differences in these parameters between both intervention and comparison groups and immediate and nonimmediate groups shows that the intervention does not have a negative impact on the cascade of care of HIV-infected patients in our centre.

But the first step invovling by implementing ART initiation programme. But as a tertiary care, referral hospital; it does not offer any primary care interventions for the general population; including HIV screening. This intervention designing for all patients diagnosed with acute HIV infection and enrolled in care;for futher investigating the effectiveness of our rapid ART initiation programme; we conducted an observational; retrospective cohort study comparing two different cohorts of patients enrolled.

Intervention groups

However, in this study ,researchers identifying 29 adults who met the inclusion criteria for the intervention group and 115 ART-lack; of experience chronically infected adults in the comparison group.By making a multidisciplinary method using instant communication technology; study demonstrating that this strategy is feasible in patients with acute HIV infection in the setting of a mid income country challenged by substantial administrative and bureaucratic hurdles.

Research results demonstrating that an optimized utilization of these resources could have a positive impact on the care of adults with HIV infection in similar settings; allowing personnel at tertiary care hospitals and primary HIV care centres to identify HIV infections in their very early stages and make significant progress towards the national goals in HIV care.