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HIV is a disease that does not discriminate. Anyone can contract this disease, which is why it is important for students to be AWARE of how to protect themselves and prevent the transmission of HIV.
The window period for antibody tests is between 3 weeks and 3 months. Up to 95% of people will have antibodies after 6 weeks, and 99% of people will have antibodies after 3 months. The point-of-care (or rapid) HIV test is an antibody tests offered in some locations in BC.
HIV self-tests provide results within 20 minutes. With a rapid antibody test, usually done with blood from a finger stick or with oral fluid, results are ready in 30 minutes or less. The rapid antigen/antibody test, done with blood from a finger stick, takes 30 minutes or less.
After someone has been infected with the virus it can take about 2 weeks for HIV antigen to be detectable with current antigen tests, and more than 3 weeks to produce enough HIV antibodies to be detected by antibody tests. In a very small number of people, the process takes up to several months.
An HIV informed consent form is used to allow a medical professional to perform an HIV antibody test on a patient. This test determines whether there is a presence of HIV antibodies within a patient's body. The test will be made using a blood or oral sample taken from the patient.

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Doctors should encourage patients to take up HIV tests in the same way they promote any other tests. Testing should be undertaken only with the individual's specific informed verbal consent which should be documented (BASHH guidelines). It is most exceptional for a patient to be tested without their consent.
In Ontario, there are two ways to get tested for HIV: nominal testing and anonymous testing. You must give \u201cinformed consent\u201d before being tested, whether the test is done nominally or anonymously.
Antigen/Antibody Test\u2014An antigen/antibody test performed by a laboratory on blood from a vein can usually detect HIV infection 18 to 45 days after exposure. Antigen/antibody tests done with blood from a finger prick take longer to detect HIV (18 to 90 days after an exposure).
Coping strategies Using counselling. Problem solving. Participation in discussions about treatment. Using social and family networks. Use of alternative therapies, for example relaxation techniques, massage. Exploring individual potential for control over manageable issues. Disclosure of HIV status and using support options.
Coping strategies Using counselling. Problem solving. Participation in discussions about treatment. Using social and family networks. Use of alternative therapies, for example relaxation techniques, massage. Exploring individual potential for control over manageable issues. Disclosure of HIV status and using support options.

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