The news: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is warning that it’s okay to tell your partner you’re HIV positive, but only if you follow the same guidelines as the CDC and are taking precautions.
It’s a controversial statement, and some argue it is dangerous.
But there are several things you should be aware of to make sure you’re telling the truth when you’re sharing your status.
You can be charged up to a year in prison for false reporting, or worse, a felony If you think you have been falsely diagnosed with HIV, you should probably talk to your health care provider first.
If you have HIV and are being tested, it’s a good idea to get tested right away.
But the fact that you’re being tested and are positive doesn’t mean that you should tell your doctor that you have the virus.
It can cause more problems down the road.
And there is no way to tell whether your results are accurate unless you’re tested and tested again.
You should also be cautious when sharing your results.
If the results come back positive, or you think the HIV is back, you may want to delay sharing it with your partner.
Even if you do disclose the fact, you could still be charged with a felony, which can lead to prison time.
It could impact your health Care providers should be able to check for HIV in you, but they’re not required to do so, and even if they do, there are limits.
If your health center has HIV testing kits and you test positive, you’re not obligated to give them to your doctor.
However, if you’re diagnosed with the virus, you can’t get those kits unless you take them to a health center that tests you.
If a health care professional doesn’t test you, you have to take a shot of the drug Truvada to be able do so.
And you can get a blood test if you don’t have the HIV.
But if your health facility doesn’t have those tests, you don,t need to take them, even if you are HIV positive.
And even if your test comes back negative, you are still legally protected.
The virus isn’t spread from a person to another If you are in a monogamous relationship and the other person isn’t HIV-positive, that doesn’t change the fact you’re still in a relationship.
But it does mean you are at risk of spreading the virus to others.
When you’re having unprotected sex, your partner can still spread the virus by sharing condoms and sharing needles, even though they’ve tested positive.
That’s because HIV can only infect someone who has the virus on their body and the virus doesn’t appear to have any kind of spread from the person who has HIV to others, according to the CDC.
HIV can spread between people who are infected If you’re in a long-term relationship and one of your partners has HIV, that can potentially lead to other people having the virus too.
In some countries, it is considered acceptable to share condoms with other people who have HIV.
That means you and your partner could be sharing the HIV virus with others, which could spread it to other partners.
That can happen if you share condoms or if you take a blood or urine test for the virus and both tests come back negative.
And if you’ve had unprotected sex with someone who’s HIV positive or infected, you’ll be at risk for transmitting the virus from that person to your partner and possibly others.
If this happens, it could be a serious health risk and require you to take precautions to protect yourself.
It is not contagious The virus can’t be spread from person to person and it is not transmitted through the air or through contaminated surfaces.
But you should still talk to a healthcare provider about your options if you have a serious risk of sharing the virus with your intimate partner.
You may be able go to your state’s Medicaid program or health insurance plan to get a test for HIV.
And your health provider may recommend a blood transfusion or blood product to reduce the risk of passing the virus between partners.
You don’t need to share the drug or blood if you haven’t had the virus for two weeks or longer, or if your partner has had symptoms of the virus or the virus has spread to someone else, but you do need to be careful about sharing your test results.
There are other ways to prevent the spread of the disease People who have tested positive may be at higher risk of transmission.
That is because if you had unprotected anal sex with a condomless partner who is HIV positive (and you’re dating someone who also has HIV), the virus can still be transmitted between you.
But in that situation, it can be harder to find a partner because the condom is on the other side of the condom.
Also, you won’t be able share needles and other syringes or syringe caps with someone else who is infected