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The primary purpose of this study is to assess the antiviral activity of VH3739937 in Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type-1 (HIV-1) infected treatment naive (TN) participants during monotherapy.
Men who have sex with men (MSM), especially young men who have sex with men (YMSM), and transgender women (TGW) have some of the highest rates of HIV and syphilis diagnoses in the United States. The goal of this study is to pilot the mobile Lab (mLab) App Plus to assess YMSM's and YTGW's abilities to perform and interpret self-tests for HIV and syphilis and consequently increase the number of YMSM and young transgender woman (YTGW) who initiate self-testing for HIV and syphilis.
This is an exploratory qualitative study among People Living With HIV (PLWH) of diverse racial/ethnic and sexual and gender minority (SGM) identities to explore individual, interpersonal, and structural oral health equity factors that serve as barriers or facilitators of accessing oral health care, knowledge and perceptions of human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination and Oral squamous cell carcinoma (OSCC) /Oropharyngeal squamous cell carcinoma (OPSCC), and to collect recommendations on how to increase access to oral health care and engage PLWH in OSCC/OPSCC prevention.
The purpose of this study is to examine the extent of mpox viral spread and immunologic markers in people with advanced HIV. Study findings will enhance knowledge of mpox pathogenesis in severely immunocompromised people, which can inform treatment and prevention of severe illness and deaths associated with mpox in people with advanced HIV.
The primary purpose of the study is to evaluate the antiviral activity of orally administered VH4004280 and VH4011499 monotherapy over 10 days in human immunodeficiency virus (HIV-1) infected Treatment-Naïve (TN) participants.
This study will evaluate the effect of a brief alcohol counseling intervention on PrEP and PEP adherence among adults with heavy alcohol use at high risk for HIV, while gaining insights into the facilitators, barriers, and cost-effectiveness of this approach.
This is a cluster randomized controlled trial determining the effectiveness of in-person or mHealth-based adolescent-friendly transition interventions compared to standard care on retention in care and viral suppression among adolescents living with HIV who have low transition readiness. Participants are adolescents living with HIV ages 15 to 19 years old in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa.
The primary purpose of the study is to investigate the safety, tolerability, and pharmacokinetic (PK) profiles of two different cabotegravir formulations in healthy adult participants. The study will initially start with the assessment of Cabotegravir Formulation F. Once the clinical batch of Cabotegravir Formulation G is available and depending on data for Formulation F, this formulation will be assessed.
Human immuno-deficiency virus (HIV) is the virus that causes Acquired Immuno-Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS). HIV disease is considered to be a chronic disease requiring lifelong therapy. The purpose of this study is to assess change in disease activity, adverse events, tolerability, and how the drug moves through the body. Budigalimab and ABBV-382 are investigational drugs being developed for the treatment of HIV disease. Participants are placed in 1 of 5 groups, called treatment arms. Each group receives a different treatment. There is a 1 in 7 chance that participants will be assigned to placebo (A placebo is not a drug and it is not expected to have any chemical effects on your body and it is not designed to treat any disease or illness). Approximately 140 adult participants living with HIV disease on stable antiretroviral therapy (ART) willing to undergo Analytical Treatment Interruption (ATI) will be enrolled at approximately 90 sites worldwide. Participants will receive 4 doses of IV budigalimab or placebo combined with 3 doses of IV ABBV-382 or placebo for an 8 week dosing period. Participants need to be stable on antiretroviral therapy to participate in the study. If participant qualifies to the study, on the day they receive the first injection, participants will be asked to stop antiretroviral medications (also referred to as analytical treatment interruption or ATI) for 52 weeks or until meeting specific criteria to restart antiretroviral medications. Participants will undergo a closely monitored ART interruption. Protocol-defined ART restart criteria includes participant's request. Participants will be followed for up to approximately 52 weeks. There may be higher treatment burden for participants in this trial compared to their standard of care. Participants will attend regular visits during the study at a hospital or clinic. There will be an option for virtual or home health visits for some of the follow-up visits. The effect of the treatment will be checked by medical assessments, blood tests, checking for side effects and completing questionnaires.
A novel four-drug regimen for heart failure with reduced ejection fraction (HFrEF) extends patients' life expectancy by an average of 6 years compared to traditional therapies, in addition to improving quality of life. Unfortunately, uptake of this complex multi-drug regimen has been low, especially among underserved communities with barriers to medication adherence. Although combination tablets have transformed access to care for conditions such as HIV and tuberculosis, no combination pill is available for HFrEF. In the proposed study, the investigators will utilize inexpensive over-encapsulation techniques to develop a novel combination pill ("polypill") for patients with HFrEF. In Aim 1, the investigators will conduct stakeholder interviews with patients, providers, and pharmacists to inform the design of a HFrEF polypill. In Aim 2, the investigators will conduct a pilot, single-center, crossover randomized clinical trial to investigate whether, compared to usual care, a HFrEF polypill increases medication adherence among 40 adults with HFrEF. Given the high daily pill burden among patients both with HIV and HFrEF, the investigators aim to recruit an HIV+ subgroup (~20 participants) and an HIV- subgroup (~20 participants).