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Dr Halat’s endless list of reasons to remain a virgin until marriage

Reason # 1, # 2, # 3, # 4, # 5, # 6, # 7, # 8, # 9, # 10, # 11, # 12, Dozens more

Reason # 9: Be steadfast, know how to be faithful to your past, present and future own self, Page 8. Go to Page 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,   9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 181920212223242526

Sesingaqala manje kangcono kunakuqala
Sesingaqala manje kangcono kunakuqala - Now we can start better than before
Now we can start better than before

Obama's approach is not a sensible alternative at all.

Obama's approach, announced December 1, 2011:
— "Funding 4.7 million voluntary medical male circumcisions in eastern and southern Africa over the next two years. Research shows circumcisions reduce the risk of female-to-male HIV transmission by more than 60 percent"


From the medical epidemiology point of view Obama's approach is a pure nonsense, what's more, in those countries where the HIV prevalence in females is much higher than in males, funding a hazardous procedure which is actually facilitating the spread of HIV, HBV, HCV and other bloodborne infections to reduce the risk of female-to-male HIV transmission, sounds like a joke. (see: Male circumcision: pain, trauma, and psychosexual sequelae, see: the Position of the Koninklijke Nederlandsche Maatschappij tot bevordering der Geneeskunst (KNMG, the Royal Dutch Medical Association ), adopted by the Board of the Federation and effective as from 27 May 2010. The KNMG physicians’ federation represents over 53,000 physicians and medical students: "There is currently not a single medical association that recommends routine circumcision for medical/preventative reasons." full text, see: Male Circumcision – A Dangerous Mistake in the HIV Battle pdf ).

Obama's approach, announced December 1, 2011:
—"Distributing more than 1 billion condoms in the developing world in the next two years."


From the medical epidemiology point of view flooding the developing world with condoms for HIV prevention is like bombing them for peace. The ABCs of combination prevention (see: UNAIDS. 2004 Report of the Global AIDS Epidemic: 4th global report) cannot be reduced to unwanted condoms distribution.

The ABCs of combination prevention includes various safer sex behaviour strategies that informed individuals who are in a position to decide for themselves can choose at different times in their lives to reduce their risk of exposing themselves or others to HIV These are often referred to as the ABCs of combination prevention.

A means abstinence—not engaging in sexual intercourse or delaying sexual initiation. Whether abstinence occurs by delaying sexual debut or by adopting a period of abstinence at a later stage, access to information and education about alternative safer sexual practices is critical to avoid HIV infection when sexual activity begins or is resumed.

B means being safer—by being faithful to one’s partner or reducing the number of sexual partners. The lifetime number of sexual partners is a very important predictor of HIV infection. Thus, having fewer sexual partners reduces the risk of HIV exposure. However, strategies to promote faithfulness among couples do not necessarily lead to lower incidence of HIV unless neither partner has HIV infection and both are consistently faithful.

C means correct and consistent condom use—condoms reduce the risk of HIV transmission for sexually active young people, couples in which one person is HIV-positive, sex workers and their clients, and anyone engaging in sexual activity with partners who may have been at risk of HIV exposure. Research has found that if people do not have access to condoms, other prevention strategies lose much of their potential effectiveness.
A, B, and C interventions can be adapted and combined in a balanced approach that will vary by cultural context, the population addressed and the stage of the epidemic. more