Relationship of HIV to increase probability of lung cancer
Study showed that the infection, "HIV" the AIDS virus, associated with an increased incidence of lung cancer even if the person is not a smoker.
A study analyzed by Dr. Gregory de. Kirk and colleagues at the Bloomberg School of Public Health, and Johns Hopkins in Baltimore University, Maryland, that the cases of lung cancer deaths among recipients of the treatment of users since 1998 as part of a study of AIDS.
There have been 27 deaths from lung cancer among the 2086 participants, including 14 infected with HIV.
After adjusting for influential factors such as age, sex and smoking, the virus that causes AIDS was associated with an increase of cases of lung cancer by comparing the rate of 3.6 cases of non-vulnerability of HIV infection.
Dr. Kirk said, "Whenever the holders lived HIV for a longer period we will continue to see results that had nothing to do with AIDS become the main causes of disease and death".
He added: "Our study says that the dangers that have nothing to do with AIDS may affect the pregnancy of HIV."
We hope that our data add to other studies on HIV to the relationship between HIV and lung cancer.