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close this bookSchool Health Education to Prevent AIDS and Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STD) : Students' Activities (UNESCO - WHO, 1994, 79 p.)
close this folderUnit 1: Basic Knowledge on HIV/AIDS/STD
View the documentHIV/AIDS/STD - Basic questions and answers
View the documentLooking into AIDS
View the documentHIV, AIDS, STD - What do they mean?
View the documentHow a person gets HIV*
View the documentYou can’t get AIDS by...
View the documentWhat do you believe?
View the documentWhat would you do?
View the documentWhat is your risk?
Open this folder and view contentsAre you at risk?
View the documentProtect yourself against AIDS
View the documentDear Doctor Sue
View the documentWhich is safer?
View the documentWhat happens with HIV infection?
View the documentHow do you know if you have HIV/AIDS?
View the documentTesting for HIV
View the documentTest: What you know...about testing
View the documentAIDS help - Who? Where?
View the documentYou be the doctor
View the documentAre you a responsible person?

What do you believe?

A true-false test on HIV/AIDS/STD



The AIDS virus, HIV, can be spread by shaking hands.

The AIDS virus, HIV, can be passed on to another person during sex.




Pregnant women can pass the AIDS virus on to their unborn child.

A person can get HIV by donating blood.

It is possible to get HIV from a toilet seat.




HIV is spread by kissing.

The AIDS virus, HIV, is carried in the blood.

Drug users can pass on HIV to other drug users if they share needles.




Only men can become infected by the AIDS virus, HIV.

You should avoid touching a person with AIDS.

It is risky to use the same water fountain as a person who has AIDS.




If you are strong and healthy you can’t get HIV.

You can tell by looking at someone whether that person has the AIDS virus.

You are safe from HIV if you cut your skin with a knife used by someone else who cut themselves.




You are safe from HIV if you use the same condom more than once.

The risk of getting HIV/STD increases if you have many sexual partners.

It is OK to share bedclothes and dishes with someone who has HIV/AIDS.




It is OK to share razors with someone who has AIDS.

Young people are not at risk from HIV, the AIDS virus.

During menstruation the risk of getting HIV through unprotected sex is higher.