Several steps have been taken to contain the HIV / AIDS pandemic since 1984, when the first case was reported in Kenya.
Through awareness-raising, the country no longer ignores the illness. Many know the mechanisms of dissemination and control.
In addition, antiretroviral drugs now reach millions of people, while preventing mother-to-child transmission has helped reduce infections in children.
However, gains recorded over time are gradually evacuated from the stigma associated with the disease. Although some have overtaken the position tag, many others are in denial.
Regardless of this, organizations and volunteers facing HIV campaigns are not only accustomed to their approach, but they also have no skills to handle such a delicate issue.
I am not sure whether HIV prevalence policies are designed to spread fear or to inform and provide solutions, as the negative perception approach is a toxic pill that only generates strained efforts.
First, sexual intimacy is an option. But it is the recklessness with which sexual behaviors and choices expose one to the dangers.
Again, the presence of more friendly choices, such as using a condom, causes irresponsible behavior among sexually active people.
Behavior change and sound options are necessary to reverse the dangerous commitments.
The HIV test is voluntary under the 2009 Law on the Prevention and Control of AIDS. The act also guarantees the protection of privacy and patient confidentiality, in addition to the protection of people who have suffered discrimination.
While in this context, strategic proposals, such as partner management systems, are not clear about their implementation in the so-called network without violating constitutional provisions.
Besides, this approach could cause the networking to expand if it is discovered prematurely.
The prevalence between age brackets is a consequence of untested policy approaches. Sending and targeting blinds only facilitates shifting prevalence to another group that is considered safer.
Public perception is crucial when it comes to social commitments. If and when it emerges, an impact assessment should be made to avoid boomerang.
Incidentally, the issues of sexuality are complicated and difficult to mechanistically. The only way out of the shifted quagmire is the strategy for less dangerous choices by formulating policy strategies that offer solutions rather than the spread of fear. Fear of HIV infection is unfounded.
Again, the widespread view that infected people can only be skinny with failed health is unfortunate, hence the need to explore further on relevant local issues with courage adopted on the issue of sexuality.
Let's deal with gray areas that offer shelter to the cynics. Among them is disagreement, confidentiality of doctors-patients, church confessions and miracles, etc.