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HIV Partner Notification Values and Preferences Among Sex Workers, Fishermen, and Mainland Community Members in Rakai, Uganda: A Qualitative Study

HIV partner notification involves contacting sexual partners of people who test HIV positive and referring them to HIV testing, treatment, and prevention services. To understand values and preferences of key and general populations in Rakai, Uganda, we conducted 6 focus group discussions and 63 in-d... Full description

Journal Title: AIDS and behavior 2018, Vol.22 (10), p.3407-3416
Main Author: Quinn, Caitlin
Other Authors: Nakyanjo, Neema , Ddaaki, William , Burke, Virginia M , Hutchinson, Naadiya , Kagaayi, Joseph , Wawer, Maria J , Nalugoda, Fred , Kennedy, Caitlin E
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
HIV
Sex
Publisher: New York: Springer US
ID: ISSN: 1090-7165
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29372453
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title: HIV Partner Notification Values and Preferences Among Sex Workers, Fishermen, and Mainland Community Members in Rakai, Uganda: A Qualitative Study
format: Article
creator:
  • Quinn, Caitlin
  • Nakyanjo, Neema
  • Ddaaki, William
  • Burke, Virginia M
  • Hutchinson, Naadiya
  • Kagaayi, Joseph
  • Wawer, Maria J
  • Nalugoda, Fred
  • Kennedy, Caitlin E
subjects:
  • Acquired immune deficiency syndrome
  • Adult
  • AIDS
  • Article
  • Care and treatment
  • Codification
  • Communities
  • Community
  • Contact Tracing - methods
  • Contact Tracing - statistics & numerical data
  • Data processing
  • Diagnosis
  • Female
  • Fisheries
  • Fishermen
  • Fishing
  • Fishing communities
  • Focus Groups
  • Gays & lesbians
  • general populations
  • Health aspects
  • Health care
  • Health Personnel
  • Health Psychology
  • Health services
  • HIV
  • HIV infection
  • HIV Infections - diagnosis
  • HIV Infections - prevention & control
  • HIV Infections - transmission
  • HIV patients
  • Human immunodeficiency virus
  • Humans
  • Husband and wife
  • Infectious Diseases
  • key populations
  • Male
  • Mass Screening
  • Medical personnel
  • Medicine
  • Medicine & Public Health
  • Original Paper
  • partner notification
  • Populations
  • Prevention
  • Prostitution
  • Public Health
  • Qualitative analysis
  • Qualitative Research
  • Referral and Consultation
  • Self disclosure
  • Sex
  • Sex industry
  • sex workers
  • Sex Workers - psychology
  • Sexual behavior
  • Sexual Partners
  • Sexually transmitted diseases
  • Training
  • Uganda - epidemiology
  • Workers
  • Workforce
  • Young Adult
ispartof: AIDS and behavior, 2018, Vol.22 (10), p.3407-3416
description: HIV partner notification involves contacting sexual partners of people who test HIV positive and referring them to HIV testing, treatment, and prevention services. To understand values and preferences of key and general populations in Rakai, Uganda, we conducted 6 focus group discussions and 63 in-depth interviews in high prevalence fishing communities and low prevalence mainland communities. Participants included fishermen and sex workers in fishing communities, male and female mainland community members, and healthcare providers. Questions explored three approaches: passive referral, provider referral, and contract referral. Qualitative data were coded and analyzed using a team-based matrix approach. Participants agreed that passive referral was most suitable for primary partners. Provider referral was acceptable in fishing communities for notifying multiple, casual partners. Healthcare providers voiced concerns about limited time, resources, and training for provider-assisted approaches. Options for partner notification may help people overcome barriers to HIV serostatus disclosure and help reach key populations.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1090-7165
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1090-7165
  • 1573-3254
url: Link


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creatorQuinn, Caitlin ; Nakyanjo, Neema ; Ddaaki, William ; Burke, Virginia M ; Hutchinson, Naadiya ; Kagaayi, Joseph ; Wawer, Maria J ; Nalugoda, Fred ; Kennedy, Caitlin E
creatorcontribQuinn, Caitlin ; Nakyanjo, Neema ; Ddaaki, William ; Burke, Virginia M ; Hutchinson, Naadiya ; Kagaayi, Joseph ; Wawer, Maria J ; Nalugoda, Fred ; Kennedy, Caitlin E
descriptionHIV partner notification involves contacting sexual partners of people who test HIV positive and referring them to HIV testing, treatment, and prevention services. To understand values and preferences of key and general populations in Rakai, Uganda, we conducted 6 focus group discussions and 63 in-depth interviews in high prevalence fishing communities and low prevalence mainland communities. Participants included fishermen and sex workers in fishing communities, male and female mainland community members, and healthcare providers. Questions explored three approaches: passive referral, provider referral, and contract referral. Qualitative data were coded and analyzed using a team-based matrix approach. Participants agreed that passive referral was most suitable for primary partners. Provider referral was acceptable in fishing communities for notifying multiple, casual partners. Healthcare providers voiced concerns about limited time, resources, and training for provider-assisted approaches. Options for partner notification may help people overcome barriers to HIV serostatus disclosure and help reach key populations.
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subjectAcquired immune deficiency syndrome ; Adult ; AIDS ; Article ; Care and treatment ; Codification ; Communities ; Community ; Contact Tracing - methods ; Contact Tracing - statistics & numerical data ; Data processing ; Diagnosis ; Female ; Fisheries ; Fishermen ; Fishing ; Fishing communities ; Focus Groups ; Gays & lesbians ; general populations ; Health aspects ; Health care ; Health Personnel ; Health Psychology ; Health services ; HIV ; HIV infection ; HIV Infections - diagnosis ; HIV Infections - prevention & control ; HIV Infections - transmission ; HIV patients ; Human immunodeficiency virus ; Humans ; Husband and wife ; Infectious Diseases ; key populations ; Male ; Mass Screening ; Medical personnel ; Medicine ; Medicine & Public Health ; Original Paper ; partner notification ; Populations ; Prevention ; Prostitution ; Public Health ; Qualitative analysis ; Qualitative Research ; Referral and Consultation ; Self disclosure ; Sex ; Sex industry ; sex workers ; Sex Workers - psychology ; Sexual behavior ; Sexual Partners ; Sexually transmitted diseases ; Training ; Uganda - epidemiology ; Workers ; Workforce ; Young Adult
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descriptionHIV partner notification involves contacting sexual partners of people who test HIV positive and referring them to HIV testing, treatment, and prevention services. To understand values and preferences of key and general populations in Rakai, Uganda, we conducted 6 focus group discussions and 63 in-depth interviews in high prevalence fishing communities and low prevalence mainland communities. Participants included fishermen and sex workers in fishing communities, male and female mainland community members, and healthcare providers. Questions explored three approaches: passive referral, provider referral, and contract referral. Qualitative data were coded and analyzed using a team-based matrix approach. Participants agreed that passive referral was most suitable for primary partners. Provider referral was acceptable in fishing communities for notifying multiple, casual partners. Healthcare providers voiced concerns about limited time, resources, and training for provider-assisted approaches. Options for partner notification may help people overcome barriers to HIV serostatus disclosure and help reach key populations.
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titleHIV Partner Notification Values and Preferences Among Sex Workers, Fishermen, and Mainland Community Members in Rakai, Uganda: A Qualitative Study
authorQuinn, Caitlin ; Nakyanjo, Neema ; Ddaaki, William ; Burke, Virginia M ; Hutchinson, Naadiya ; Kagaayi, Joseph ; Wawer, Maria J ; Nalugoda, Fred ; Kennedy, Caitlin E
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abstractHIV partner notification involves contacting sexual partners of people who test HIV positive and referring them to HIV testing, treatment, and prevention services. To understand values and preferences of key and general populations in Rakai, Uganda, we conducted 6 focus group discussions and 63 in-depth interviews in high prevalence fishing communities and low prevalence mainland communities. Participants included fishermen and sex workers in fishing communities, male and female mainland community members, and healthcare providers. Questions explored three approaches: passive referral, provider referral, and contract referral. Qualitative data were coded and analyzed using a team-based matrix approach. Participants agreed that passive referral was most suitable for primary partners. Provider referral was acceptable in fishing communities for notifying multiple, casual partners. Healthcare providers voiced concerns about limited time, resources, and training for provider-assisted approaches. Options for partner notification may help people overcome barriers to HIV serostatus disclosure and help reach key populations.
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