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By L. Fuller

This is often an in-depth examine the biomedical, socio-cultural, financial, felony and political, and academic vulnerabilities confronted through the inhabitants that's such a lot prone to the danger of contracting HIV/AIDS: African ladies.

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Extra resources for African Women's Unique Vulnerabilities to HIV AIDS: Communication Perspectives and Promises

Sample text

Transnational in scope, HIV/AIDS nevertheless knows no geo-political boundaries; yet, we increasingly realize it is a disease of poverty, something of today’s equivalent of nineteenth century tuberculosis as a North-South issue epitomizing divides between developed and developing countries. The culture of African poverty is multidimensional, intergenerational, and gendered. AIDS here goes beyond being a health issue to being a development one, and so it should be also considered from a socio-political-economic perspective.

1) found that, “[AIDS] has spawned street children, prostitutes and dropouts. It has thrust grandparents and sisters and aunts into the unwanted roles of substitutes for dead fathers and mothers. ” A middle-income country, with an established infrastructure and a high level of computer ownership (Kelly and Magongo, 2005), the landlocked kingdom—between Mozambique and South Africa, gained its independence in 1968 and reported its first AIDS case in 1987. Soon, it set up the Swaziland National AIDS Program (SNAP), King Mswati III declared the disease a “national disaster,” a controversial condom campaign began (religious and traditional leaders calling them “unSwazi”), and a major thrust included reinstatement of a custom banning all girls under age 18 from sexual activity for five years and payment of a cow to a virgin’s11 family by any man who had sex with her.

With respect to obstetric care, the results are more encouraging: 98% of mothers received prenatal care while 92% have access to a health centre, public or non-public, for delivery. It is interesting to observe that 60% of mothers receive prenatal care and 92% are delivered at one of the Pikine Project’s health posts and maternity units. (p. 153) Recall: when, on June 5, 1981, the first report on AIDS appeared in the Centers for Disease Control (CDC)’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, no one could have predicted the international implications that it would take.

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