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HIV education in schools in America

AIDS destroyed the lives of citizens living in the United States. The Center for Disease Prevention and Prevention (CDC) indicates that the number of AIDS-infected people among young Americans increased by nearly 20% between the ages of 13 and 25 and about 50% of new infections among people under 25 years of age. Therefore, to find better ways to mediate the risk of AIDS transmission, it is necessary to protect young people and preserve the next generation.

Young people in the United States are persistent in the risk of HIV infection. This risk is particularly important to young people of the species and ethnic minorities. Prevent HIV and continue education efforts, including programs to prevent sexual intercourse and delay the start of sexual relations, as new generations replace generations that have benefited from previous prevention strategies.

I believe that more HIV and AIDS education is needed in school systems across America. I feel that this is an educational area that we could improve to protect and preserve the next generation. There are two reasons for this. The first reason is to prevent the student from being discriminated against and the second reason being to teach students to prevent the spread of the disease.

The first reason why the HIV system is the way I was treated when diagnosed with HIV. I was diagnosed with HIV infection at the age of 14 and because of the lack of teaching in previous years; I did not allow me to attend a classroom environment in a regular school environment. Instead, I was forced to go home to school homebound program where I did not teach all subjects as a regular student. I did not study math at high school level, so when I decided to attend the university, I had a lot of difficulties in mathematics. On the other hand, I drew in English as a nail I was grateful for. This is because my returning teacher was an English teacher before he started teaching in the home program.

Although I did not teach just like students in regular school environments, I'm an excellent student at college, despite my mathematical difficulties. But I believe that the school system is better. During my participation in the dormitory there was no problem of discrimination. At least this is a good thing!

Secondly, I feel that if I learned more about preventing and spreading the disease, I may not have knit it. If I knew the risk of the disease, I can not get infected today. Even though I took HIV with blood transfusion, maybe, if I could know more about the way I did it, maybe I could have prevented myself from being infected in some way. That is why I believe that students need to learn more. The students are our next generation. They need to learn about the risk of HIV infection. I believe that schools are obliged to inform students of the dangers of the disease and the myths that they are around infected.

I still have to be careful when I disclose the diagnosis, which prevents me from fearing my friends as a rejection. I feel like having more education, I felt better when I was talking about the condition of my illness. Ultimately, I'm not afraid to cause panic among my companions. Finally, I think I taught more, this would prevent students from infecting the disease. I think we have a duty to protect the next generation.

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