Welcome to men2men, your one stop site for all you’ve ever wanted to know but were afraid to ask. This site will offer you concrete advice and up to date information on a wide range of topics to help you ensure your own health and wellbeing.
People living with HIV may in the future be able to treat the virus with a once-a-month injection rather than through daily medication, potentially improving adherence rates.
Researchers have announced that a study of a long-acting monthly injection has shown that it is as effective at suppressing HIV as a daily cocktail of three drugs.
“The soul always knows what to do to heal itself. The challenge is to silence the mind” – Unknown
It's the middle of the year, and many of us are already feeling tired and drained. Meditation could help to deal with these challenges.
Here are some tips on how to find inner strength and healing, courtesy of the TEN81 Centre in Pretoria:
While June is Youth Month in South Africa, the challenges facing young LGBTQ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer/questioning) people, including high rates of bullying and discrimination, are often overlooked over this period.
Our school days are a formative time that can have a major impact on our adult lives; affecting our sense of identity, self confidence and direction in life. That's why it's so troubling that many young LGBTQ people face extreme stress and rejection for simply being who they are.
Have you heard about PrEP, the amazing new daily pill that prevents HIV? So, is it for you? Here are some commonly asked questions about PrEP, how it works and how to get it.
Okay, so what is PrEP actually?
PrEP is just a single pill that you take daily (every day) if you are HIV negative (don't have HIV) to stop you from becoming infected with HIV. If you take it daily, it offers more than 90% protection from HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.
As the world commemorates the International Day Against Homophobia, Transphobia and Biphobia (IDAHOTB), we are highlighting the scourge of biphobia, which is often overlooked.
IDAHOTB has been observed annually since 2005 every 17 May and is an opportunity to bring awareness to the prejudice faced by the world’s LGBTQ+ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer / questioning) community. The date is significant; it marks the decision to remove homosexuality from the International Classification of Diseases of the World Health Organisation (WHO) in 1990.
Dating on sites and apps is fun, but you should be wary of people who may not be who they appear to be, may take advantage of you or could cause you harm.
In recent weeks, we have received a number of reports of LGBTQ individuals who’ve been brutalised and robbed after meeting strangers via online dating services.