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However, between the years and , HIV prevalence rates in Egypt increased tenfold. But, in and it increased to about new cases and in it reached new cases per year. Among officially reported cases, heterosexual intercourse is the primary mode of transmission of HIV Other people likely to be exposed to HIV in Egypt include street children , prisoners , and refugees.
The study identified an infection rate of 6. In , approximately 60 kidney dialysis patients became infected with HIV, while in about 20 people became HIV positive from infected blood transfusions. By the end of only 27, people in the region died of HIV related causes while in Europe and sub-Saharan Africa that number was , and 4. Thus, those who didn't identify with these groups dismissed HIV as an insignificant issue. However, in Egypt, about 24 percent of all its known HIV cases are from infected blood products.
While the MOHP established an infection control program in , controlling these infections is still challenging due to lack of training, proper equipment, and the fragile Egyptian health care system. In regards to intravenous drug use, between 16 percent and 41 percent of recreational drug users in Egypt use injected drugs, and about half of those have shared or reused syringes. For instance, they frown upon promiscuity, homosexuality, and sex before marriage. These religious norms, along with widespread male circumcision, have resulted in decreased HIV transmission rates.
The protection that these values provide is counterbalanced by the stigma and discrimination that accompany those who defy these boundaries, leading to less HIV testing and treatment. Thus, the overall net impact on prevention is modest. The General Penalties Laws in Egypt criminalize commercial sex work and intravenous drug use, as many other countries do. However, there are also other laws that criminalize homosexual activity, stating that it is inappropriate social conduct and an insult to religion.
Additionally, the mortality of people with HIV only seemed to justify the conservative society's view of homosexuality and promiscuity as sinful actions. Specifically, a study performed at Tanta University Hospital in Tanta, Egypt revealed that there were high levels of discrimination and stigma against people living with HIV among health care workers. A collaboration between UNAIDS, the Egyptian Ministry of Health, and numerous Egyptian universities was established to help better train medical personnel to deal with the disease, as a way to fight the present stigma and misconceptions.