HIV education in schools across America

AIDS has destroyed the lives of many citizens in the United States. The Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) suggests that the number of AIDS infections among young Americans aged 13 to 25 increased almost 20 percent and approximately 50 percent of new infections are among subjects under 25 years of age. Therefore, it is necessary to find better ways of communicating the risk of HIV / Aids to protect young people and preserve the next generation.

Young people in the United States are at risk of HIV infection. This risk is particularly important for young people of racial and ethnic races. Continuation of HIV prevention and study programs, including programs of absence and postponement of sexual relations, are necessary as new generations to replace older generations who benefit from previous prevention measures.

I think there should be more HIV and AIDS education in school systems across America. I believe this is an area of ​​education that we could add to protect and preserve our next generation. There are two reasons why I feel like this. My first reason is to prevent a student from being discriminated and another reason is to provide students with education to prevent the spread of this disease.

My first reason for believing that there should be more education about HIV and AIDS in the school system is how I was treated when I was diagnosed with HIV. I was diagnosed with HIV at age 14 and due to lack of teacher education in previous years; I was not allowed to attend class during normal schooling. Instead, I was forced to stay at a school at the educational institution (local program) because I was not taught all the tasks that a regular student would be. I was not taught math in high school, so when I decided to go to college I had a lot of difficulties in mathematics. On the other hand, English was borne in my head like a nail for which I am grateful. The reason for this was that my teacher was an English professor before she began studying in the home-based program.

Although I was not taught like those who attended classroom classes, I have become an outstanding student at college despite mathematical difficulties. However, I believe the school system has improved. I have not had any discrimination discrimination while I'm in college. That's at least good!

Secondly, I think if there had been more education about prevention and spread of this disease, I could not agree. If I had known about the risk of this disease, I can not get infected today. Even if I had HIV transfused, maybe if I had been more educated in the way she was sent, I could somehow prevent me from being infected.

Therefore, I think there should be more education for students. Students are our next generation. They should be educated about the risks of HIV infection. I think it should be necessary for the schools to inform students about the dangers of the disease and myths about being around someone who is infected.

Even now, I think I need to be careful when I release my diagnosis, which encourages me to make friends for fear of being rejected. I think if there was a higher education, I could feel more comfortable talking about my situation in having this disease. Finally, I would not be afraid to cause panic among my peers. Finally, I consider higher education that it would prevent students from getting infected with this disease. I believe it is our duty to protect the next generation.

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