Treatment with HIV-AIDS drugs is known as antiretroviral therapy (ART). People on antiretroviral therapy use a combination of HIV medicines called ARVs, which includes three HIV drugs from at least two distinct drug classes. The drugs work by inhibiting the replication of the HIV in the body, thereby enabling the immune system to redesign itself and prevent further damage.
HIV is treated using a combination of ARVs. This is because the virus quickly adapts and becomes resistant to a single ARV. Different individuals require different HIV drugs. Some antiretroviral drugs have been fused into one pill making it possible for people diagnosed with HIV to take only a single pill or two pills a day.
The AIDS drugs are not the conventional medicines that are taken during the ailing period. Once you start using them, you can’t stop for the rest of your life. To achieve more effectiveness, you need to take the ARVs continually. If you fail to take the drugs regularly, the treatment may end up as a failure.
Several of these AIDS drugs can interact well with other medication bought over the counter or those prescribed by your general practitioner. These include other recreational drugs or ...