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Most of us have said, or heard a friend say, at one point or another “Hello birth control—goodbye condoms!” I get the thought process behind this—but as a healthcare provider for young women, it worries me.That means at least one teenager or young adult in this country is infected with HIV every hour of every day.Still, many young people do not think they are personally at risk for HIV.Please note that out of compliance and homeless level I offenders are published.For specific information on a level I offender, please contact your local law enforcement.Click any of the links below to see SUHS around the web!

We maintain an active Facebook page, post and share content on our Twitter and answer daily questions via email.This program is a collaborative effort between Health Services and Office of Health Promotion. Students that live on campus will receive discreet packages right to their mailboxes!For details on what products are available check out the Sexual Health Supply Guide. Students that live off-campus can come and pick up their orders in the Office of Health Promotion between AM and PM located in Suite 006 of 111 Waverly Ave.Here’s why: young women have the highest risk for accidental pregnancy sexually transmitted infections (STIs).A recent study in Northern California showed that many young women (ages 15-24) have trouble using condoms and hormonal birth control at the same time.The study followed 1,000 young women who started a new method of hormonal birth control.When they started the study, 36% of the women used condoms regularly for protection, and 5% used both condoms and birth control (a.k.a. At first, starting a new method of birth control inspired these young women to double up, but over the months, the women stopped using condoms, stopped their other birth control, or stopped both.An estimated 1.2 million Americans were living with HIV/AIDS at the end of 2013, the most recent year for which information is available.In 2014, youth aged 13 to 24 accounted for more than 1 in 5 new HIV diagnoses.But the risks speak for themselves: Robin Wallace, MD, is a Family Physician for the San Francisco Department of Public Health and is currently a clinical fellow in Family Planning at the University of California, San Francisco.As the middle of three daughters in her family, she has always been a passionate advocate for girl power and women's health, and appeared as Captain Contraception for a super heroes party in medical school.

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