Growing older with HIV in the Treat-All Era

Webinar: Growing older with HIV in the Treat-All Era

Tue, 7 Feb 2023

4:00 - 5:00pm [CET]


As access to antiretroviral therapy has improved significantly, the ageing population living with HIV has grown rapidly. UNAIDS estimates that the number of people aged 50 years or older living with HIV globally increased from 5.4 million in 2015 to 8.1 million in 2020. This means that HIV services must develop and strengthen interventions that address the evolving health needs of an ageing population beyond just HIV care.

JIAS vol 25 supplement 4

While the “lifespan” of people living with HIV has increased, the HIV response must now shift focus towards increasing the “healthspan” – the overall health and quality of life of people growing older with HIV. There is an urgent need to better understand the myriad of unprecedented and unique health challenges that growing older with HIV entails.

This webinar will feature Guest Editors and authors of the recent special issue of the Journal of the International AIDS Society, “Growing older with HIV in the Treat-All Era”.

Join us in a discussion with:

  • Aggrey S Semeere, IDI-Makerere University, Uganda
  • Katy Godfrey, Office of the Global AIDS Coordinator, United States
  • Heidi M Crane, University of Washington, United States
  • Kate Murzin, Realize, Canada
  • Kenneth H Mayer, JIAS Editor-in-Chief, United States
  • Linda Aurpibul, Research Institute for Health Sciences, Chiang Mai University, Thailand
  • Jules Levin, National AIDS Treatment Advocacy Project, United States
  • Reena Rajasuriar, University Malaya, Malaysia
  • Zahra Reynolds, Massachusetts General Hospital, United States

Please help us inform others of this exciting webinar by sharing and promoting this invitation across your networks.

For inquiries or further information, please contact


view slides


watch recording

The IAS promotes the use of non-stigmatizing, people-first language. The translations are all automated in the interest of making our content as widely accessible as possible. Regretfully, they may not always adhere to the people-first language of the original version.