Detect Promptly. Detect Accurately.

Prompt, accurate detection may improve patient outcomes when it comes to HIV diagnosis.

The Need for Diagnosis

Lack of diagnosis often leads to a lack of treatment. When individuals with HIV don’t get treatment, they typically progress through three stages of HIV, ending in AIDS.1
A Global Crisis
38 M
38 million people were estimated to have HIV at the end of 20192
Lack of Awareness
18.6 %
people with HIV
18.6% of people with HIV did not know they were living with HIV in 20192

billion USD
$26.2 billion USD is the estimated cost required for AIDS response in 20203

What is HIV?

HIV, which stands for human immunodeficiency virus, is a virus that attacks the immune system, increasing the risk of severe infections. There are two main strains of HIV – HIV-1 and HIV-2 – the former being most common, most likely to progress and worsen, and typically presents a high plasma viral load in individuals. If HIV-1 or HIV-2 is left untreated, they can lead to AIDS, also known as acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. Though there is currently no cure for HIV, treatment can slow the infection and disease progression.4

human immunodeficiency virus

Access HIV Combo V2 Assay

It's important to utilize diagnostic methods that detect infection starting at the early stages (primary infection, asymptomatic stage, AIDS), regardless of whether it has been induced by HIV-1 or HIV-2. Fill out the form below to learn how the Access HIV combo V2 is a semiquantitative assay that allows detection of HIV-1 and HIV-2 antigens and antibodies.

Ready to Equip Your Lab With
A High-performance And Enhanced Lab Workflow HIV Solution?

Complete the form below to get updates on HIV Solutions

I consent to receiving information:

1. About HIV/AIDS | HIV Basics | HIV/AIDS | CDC. (2020, November 3). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 
2. HIV/AIDS. (2020, November 30). World Health Organization. 
3. UNAIDS. (2020). Global HIV & AIDS statistics — 2020 fact sheet. 
4. About HIV/AIDS | HIV Basics | HIV/AIDS | CDC. (2020, November 3). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.