i think the answer is A. Helper T
== Absolutely not. Working with an HIV-positive person does not endanger anyone's health, so the choice of whether or not to tell your colleagues that you are HIV-positive is an entirely personal matter. == No. There is currently no requirement that you inform those you work with if you are HIV-positive. Note, however, that the idea that someone who is HIV-positive does not endanger anyone's health is not entirely true. Though someone who is HIV-positive does not normally endanger co-workers, if there is an accident or injury, it is possible that contact with blood or fluids will infect another individual. When rendering aid in emergency situations in the workplace (or elsewhere), precautions must be observed. It would be unwise not to take them. You should take them with regard to others, and if you are injured on the job, you should expect them to be taken with regard to you.
AIDS has been particularly devastating to south Sahara Africa.
South Africa has the highest rate of HIV/AIDS cases in the world, with about 5.5 million cases.
Other countries also hard hit include:
There is no particular way you feel when you have HIV.
Most people will be able to live quite normally for many years without feeling any differently.
While the above can be said - I think it's very important to add that HIV can be symptomatic in variety just as the people it invades