The drug can be stopped when there is no longer a tendency for risk behaviors. or have many side effects And do not want to continue taking the drug By recommending taking PrEP until 7 days after the last risk, then stop And can return to counseling to take PrEP again if risky behavior starts again And before stopping eating every time, blood must be tested to ensure that there is no infection every time.
Your doctor will have a follow-up appointment while taking PrEP every 1-3 months to test your blood for the HIV virus to make sure you're not infected. and may monitor kidney values every 3-6 months in some cases Including monitoring the side effects caused by taking PrEP.
If the client has an HIV positive partner and plans to become pregnant taking PrEP can prevent infection to mother and child Taking PrEP must be under the supervision of a specialist doctor.
Can teenagers take PrEP? PrEP is licensed for young people under 18 who weigh at least 35 kilograms.
PrEP can be used along with birth control including the birth control pill, contraceptive injection, contraceptive implant, and IUD. without harm
Taking PrEP prevents HIV infection, but it does not protect against other sexually transmitted diseases. and cannot prevent pregnancy
PrEP is a prescription drug that can only be prescribed by a licensed medical practitioner. to be able to receive PrEP at the hospital and a clinic near the house that offers PrEP