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Welcome to "New Yorker [Nepalese] on ending HIV/AIDS" community.

New York State (NYS) HIV/AIDS annual surveillance reported on cases diagnosed as of December 2016. In below, New York City (NYC) borough breakdown reports respectively from the Table “18 A”, “18 B” and “18 C”.

“18 A”. Persons Living with Diagnosed HIV Infection as of December 2016.

HIV Non-AIDS: [Bronx: 9,844 Brooklyn: 10,048 Manhattan: 11,657 Queens: 6,413 State Island: 795]

AIDS: [Bronx: 14,873 Brooklyn: 13,409 Manhattan: 12,181 Queens: 7,626 State Island: 1,188]

HIV and AIDS: [Bronx: 24,717 Brooklyn: 23,457 Manhattan: 23,838 Queens: 14,039 State Island: 1,983]

“18 B”. New Diagnoses of HIV and AIDS, 2016 and Cumulative AIDS Diagnoses through December 2016.

HIV Diagnoses: [Bronx: 526 Brooklyn: 596 Manhattan: 465 Queens: 467 State Island: 62]

AIDS Diagnoses: [Bronx: 314 Brooklyn: 333 Manhattan: 237 Queens: 218 State Island: 31]

Cumulative AIDS Diagnoses: [Bronx: 36,575 Brooklyn: 44,880 Manhattan: 55,289 Queens: 23,821 State Island: 3,356]

“18 C”. Deaths of Persons with Diagnosed HIV or AIDS, 2016.

HIV Non-AIDS: [Bronx: 76 Brooklyn: 60 Manhattan: 58 Queens: 24 State Island: 7]

AIDS: [Bronx: 389 Brooklyn: 314 Manhattan: 254 Queens: 140 State Island: 45]

HIV and AIDS: [Bronx: 465 Brooklyn: 374 Manhattan: 312 Queens: 164 Staten Island: 52]

In New York, approximately more than 50,000 Nepalese lives and yet there is not any Nepalese Society has ever been established HIV/AIDS-related community services organization. Therefore, on January 9th, 2018, as the young individual Facebook closed-group was first initiated as the supportive voice of Governor of New York, Andrew Mark Cuomo detailed three-point plan to move us closer to the end of the AIDS epidemic in NYS. This page does not represent democratic, republican or any political parties.

To find out more about the Facebook-closed group to join, please visit

The plan includes identifying all persons with HIV who remain undiagnosed and linking them to health care; linking and retaining persons diagnosed with HIV in health care and getting them on anti-retroviral therapy to maximize HIV viral suppression, so they remain healthy and prevent further transmission; and providing access to pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) and post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP) to persons who engage in high-risk behaviors to keep them HIV negative.

Reference: New York State HIV/AIDS Annual Surveillance Report. [online] Bureau of HIV/AIDS Epidemiology, AIDS Institute. Available at [Accessed 26 January. 2018]