Women's Health Science Journal (WHSJ)

ISSN: 2639-2526

Research Article

Management of HBV/HIV Co-Infection

Authors: Haider R*

DOI: 10.23880/whsj-16000187


Co-infection with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and hepatitis B virus (HBV) represents a complex and dispassionate challenge that demands a versatile approach. This abstract specifies a survey of key strategies for the administration of HBV/ HIV co-contamination, accompanied by a devoted effort to antiretroviral healing (ART), the HBV situation, and listening. Antiretroviral therapy is the foundation for directing hepatitis B virus (HBV)/HIV contamination. The incorporation of HIVHBV drugs into ART regimens is essential. Tenofovir-located regimens containing tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF) and tenofovir alafenamide (TAF) have proven to be effective against both viruses. Emtricitabine and lamivudine are frequently used in combination medicine. Monitoring drug opposition and energy abolition is achieved by guaranteeing the influence of the treatment. In HBV mono-infection, nucleotide analogs (NA) are used to restrain energetic copies. However, in cocontamination, NAs concede the possibility of ideally having a two-fold project against both HIV and HBV infection. TDF and TAF meet this necessity, making the ruling class the chosen choice. Regular listening is essential for evaluating the reaction to the situation and the progress of a liver ailment. This involves measuring the CD4 counts, HIV RNA levels, and HBV DNA levels. In addition, liver function tests and liver depictions help label cirrhosis and abnormal hepatocellular growth in animals. HBV immunization is essential for co-infected cells that are not resistant to HBV. Post-vaccination agents that negate the effect of an infection or poison titer should be restrained to ratify exemption. The prevention of broadcasting is another critical aspect of the administration. Safe sexuality practices and harm decline methods, including tease exchange programs for injecting drug use, detract from lowering the risk of transmission of the two viruses together.

Keywords: Liver/Hepatitis; Antiretroviral Therapy; Antiviral Therapy; Pathogenesis; Reverse Transcriptase Inhibitors

View PDF

Google_Scholar_logo Academic Research index asi ISI_logo logo_wcmasthead_en scilitLogo_white F1 search-result-logo-horizontal-TEST cas_color europub infobase logo_world_of_journals_no_margin