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Antiretroviral Therapy in HIV/HCV Co-Infection Italian Consensus Workshop

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DOI: 10.4236/aid.2013.32017    4,017 Downloads   6,770 Views   Citations

ABSTRACT

About 50% of people living with the HIV infection in Italy are co-infected with HCV. In this group of patients, the primary cause of mortality is liver disease, which accounts for up to 14% of deaths. HIV/HCV co-infection also exposes patients to a higher risk of progression to AIDS, a faster evolution towards cirrhosis, more frequent drug toxicity, and lower tolerance for antiretroviral therapy. Moreover, HCV infection can play a part in increasing immune system depression; neurological, cognitive and renal damage; and bone fragility. Hence an optimal antiretroviral regimen needs to be chosen for co-administration with anti-HCV therapy and timed appropriately to improve the prognosis of co-infected HIV/HCV patients. Unfortunately, however, data on the safety and efficacy of antiretroviral drugs in these patients is scarce, as are studies of pharmacokinetics in patients with advanced liver impairment. Furthermore, restoring adequate immune constitution seems not to slow the progression of liver disease, and the metabolic and hepatic toxicity of some antiretroviral drugs can even contribute to inflammatory and fibrogenic processes. It is therefore essential that HIV/HCV co-infected patients receive only medications capable of ensuring the best immune recovery but possessing the lowest potential to trigger immune reconstitution syndrome or hepatic and metabolic damage.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Cite this paper

P. Nasta, A. Cattelan, I. Maida, F. Gatti, E. Chiari, M. Puoti and G. Carosi, "Antiretroviral Therapy in HIV/HCV Co-Infection Italian Consensus Workshop," Advances in Infectious Diseases, Vol. 3 No. 2, 2013, pp. 105-114. doi: 10.4236/aid.2013.32017.

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