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17 Feb

Even cases that do get seen by a family doctor or a hospital are often misdiagnosed as one of the many common infectious diseases with overlapping symptoms.

"I just wanted to let you know how much I love POZ magazine and POZ Personals.

As someone employed by the Minnesota AIDS Project it has definitely been a great resource for news and the personals have really helped me feel less alone.

" I paid the bill and left.' Essentially, Fratti tells Daily Mail Online, she believes the stigma and offensive comments is down to not just ignorance but also prejudice and privilege.'I think people, especially heterosexual, cisgendered, probably more white people than not, allow their prejudices to think that HIV only happens to "those" people — gay men or drug users and sex workers or it's ravaging countries in Africa,' she says.'First of all, "those people" matter and should have as many rights and access to healthcare and support systems as anyone else does.'And also, a virus doesn't know your skin color or your sexual orientation — if you're sexually active and not being safe, you are at risk, plain and simple.'I'm sick of hearing cis men my age, in New York City of all places, complain about using a condom — like, "are you for real, dude? " Wake up.'She adds: 'I want to use a condom so I don't get whatever STI they might have or make a baby I don't want, not because I'm scared of giving them HIV, because that is not scientifically possible.' Ultimately, Fratti concludes in her Redbook essay that she feels gratitude that having HIV has shown her 'what it means to date more carefully, like a "grown up," whatever that means'.'Maybe everyone eventually grows out of their hookup phase, I don't know, but my diagnosis hurried up that process,' she writes.

'I used to think my active sex life meant that I was sex positive, but I wasn't.

Roughly 30 percent of America's 1.2 million people with HIV - including Karen Fratti - have reached an undetectable viral load which underscores the need for expanded access to testing, treatment, and care.