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Explore this page to read more about populations most affected by HIV, HIV testing and counselling programmes, HIV prevention programmes, antiretroviral treatment availability, civil society’s role, HIV and tuberculosis (TB), barriers to prevention, funding for HIV and the way forward for Thailand.Of Thailand’s population of more than of nearly 70 million, it was estimated that 480,000 people were living with HIV in 2018 and that 18,000 people died of AIDS-related illnesses.1 After sub-Saharan Africa, Asia and the Pacific is the region with the largest number of people living with HIV, with Thailand home to a large proportion of the region’s HIV positive people.2 Thanks to successful HIV testing programmes, Thailand has reached the first 90 of UNAIDS’ 90-90-90 targets as 91% of people living with HIV in 2016 were aware of their status.Those most affected are men who have sex with men, sex workers, transgender people and people who inject drugs.Spouses of these populations, migrants and prisoners are also more vulnerable to HIV than others.4 HIV prevalence is declining in Thailand due to successful HIV prevention programmes.
It found that, while there are enough clinics and health personnel in Bangkok to support testing and treatment for all men who have sex with men at risk of HIV, there was limited take up of these services.As of September 30, 2014, the number of migrants who registered with the migrant health insurance stood at 1.4 million, an increase from previous years.43 However, national debates have occurred in recent years as to whether the Thai government should fund health services for migrant workers, with some in government opposed to this idea.44 Thanks to successful HIV testing and counselling (HTC) programmes, Thailand has reached the first 90 of the UNAIDS 90-90-90 targets as 91% of people living with HIV in 2016 were aware of their status.However, only 31% of men who have sex with men are estimated to have had an HIV test and received their result in the past year – a testing rate that is lower than for any other key population.45 HIV-related stigma and experiences of stigma and discrimination in healthcare are recurring barriers that prevent people from testing for HIV.This is a five-year project that started in 2015 and is being implemented in Thailand by FHI 360 and local community-based organisations.
LINKAGES sees members from key populations (known as ‘peer mobilisers’) reach out to their peers in order to link them to HTC services.
Of those people who know they are HIV positive, 80% were on treatment, more than 95% of whom were virally suppressed.