‘Myths of the Week’: 5 ways to stop the spread of HIV

It may sound like a cliché but the phrase “myths of last week” might actually be true.

That’s because in the UK, people are spending their last week of the year wondering about a range of seemingly unimportant topics.

And with the UK’s summer season now in full swing, we can all expect to hear a lot more about the world’s most deadly virus this year.

But how many of us are actually going to have a great week of summer?

Let’s take a look.


What is it?

It’s a virus that infects the blood supply to the brain, leading to serious illness, often fatal.

The virus is spread through contact with blood or urine.

It is transmitted by sharing needles, kissing or sharing syringes.

Most people catch the virus after a person has been in contact with someone who has the virus, usually their family member.

If the person who has contracted the virus has not yet recovered, they can spread it to others, usually to a child.

However, it can also spread through people who are sick with HIV.

People with HIV can spread the virus to other people through their saliva or cough.

People with HIV are at higher risk of developing kidney failure and liver failure.

How does it spread?

A person who is infected with HIV is infected by the virus itself.

The virus makes a protein called CCR5.

The proteins are made in the body and are spread by touching or sharing bodily fluids.

CCR5 is the only protein that the body makes to protect the cells of the body.

The protein is also the only thing that the virus makes to attack its hosts.

When the virus destroys cells in the blood stream, it leaves behind a molecule called CD4.

This molecule is the body’s way of telling the body that there is a virus present.

As the virus spreads, the cells that make CD4 become less able to make antibodies, making it harder for the virus in the bloodstream to target its hosts, and the immune system to fight off the virus.

This allows the virus more time to kill its hosts before the immune response is triggered.


How does it affect people?

The majority of people with HIV will develop a serious health condition.

While it is true that some people with the virus will develop the symptoms of other conditions, most people who have the virus do not.

People who are diagnosed with the infection are usually diagnosed as having a chronic illness, like lung cancer or heart disease.

It is estimated that there are about 3.6 million people in the world with HIV and they are spread more easily by contact with infected people.

People may also become infected with the disease because of other medical conditions.


What are the symptoms?

People with the coronavirus are often diagnosed with: a rash or discharge that can be red or green