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Quantifying HIV transmission flow between high-prevalence hotspots and surrounding communities: a population-based study in Rakai, Uganda
The Lancet HIV ( IF 14.753 ) Pub Date : 2020-01-14 , DOI: 10.1016/s2352-3018(19)30378-9
Oliver Ratmann; Joseph Kagaayi; Matthew Hall; Tanya Golubchick; Godfrey Kigozi; Xiaoyue Xi; Chris Wymant; Gertrude Nakigozi; Lucie Abeler-Dörner; David Bonsall; Astrid Gall; Anne Hoppe; Paul Kellam; Jeremiah Bazaale; Sarah Kalibbala; Oliver Laeyendecker; Justin Lessler; Fred Nalugoda; Larry W Chang; Tulio de Oliveira; Deenan Pillay; Thomas C Quinn; Steven J Reynolds; Simon E F Spencer; Robert Ssekubugu; David Serwadda; Maria J Wawer; Ronald H Gray; Christophe Fraser; M Kate Grabowski; Helen Ayles; Rory Bowden; Vincent Calvez; Myron Cohen; Anne Dennis; Max Essex; Sarah Fidler; Dan Frampton; Richard Hayes; Josh Herbeck; Pontiano Kaleebu; Cissy Kityo; Jairam Lingappa; Vladimir Novitsky; Nick Paton; Andrew Rambaut; Janet Seeley; Deogratius Ssemwanga; Frank Tanser; Tom Lutalo; Ronald Galiwango; Fred Makumbi; Nelson K. Sewankambo; Dorean Nabukalu; Anthony Ndyanabo; Joseph Ssekasanvu; Hadijja Nakawooya; Jessica Nakukumba; Grace N. Kigozi; Betty S. Nantume; Nampijja Resty; Jedidah Kambasu; Margaret Nalugemwa; Regina Nakabuye; Lawrence Ssebanobe; Justine Nankinga; Adrian Kayiira; Gorreth Nanfuka; Ruth Ahimbisibwe; Stephen Tomusange; Ronald M. Galiwango; Margaret Nakalanzi; Joseph O. Otobi; Denis Ankunda; Joseph L. Ssembatya; John B. Ssemanda; Emmanuel Kato; Robert Kairania; Alice Kisakye; James Batte; James Ludigo; Abisagi Nampijja; Steven Watya; Kighoma Nehemia; Sr. Margaret Anyokot; Joshua Mwinike; George Kibumba; Paschal Ssebowa; George Mondo; Francis Wasswa; Agnes Nantongo; Rebecca Kakembo; Josephine Galiwango; Geoffrey Ssemango; Andrew D. Redd; John Santelli; Caitlin E. Kennedy; Jennifer Wagman; Aaron Tobian

BackgroundInternational and global organisations advocate targeting interventions to areas of high HIV prevalence (ie, hotspots). To better understand the potential benefits of geo-targeted control, we assessed the extent to which HIV hotspots along Lake Victoria sustain transmission in neighbouring populations in south-central Uganda. MethodsWe did a population-based survey in Rakai, Uganda, using data from the Rakai Community Cohort Study. The study surveyed all individuals aged 15–49 years in four high-prevalence Lake Victoria fishing communities and 36 neighbouring inland communities. Viral RNA was deep sequenced from participants infected with HIV who were antiretroviral therapy-naive during the observation period. Phylogenetic analysis was used to infer partial HIV transmission networks, including direction of transmission. Reconstructed networks were interpreted through data for current residence and migration history. HIV transmission flows within and between high-prevalence and low-prevalence areas were quantified adjusting for incomplete sampling of the population. FindingsBetween Aug 10, 2011, and Jan 30, 2015, data were collected for the Rakai Community Cohort Study. 25 882 individuals participated, including an estimated 75·7% of the lakeside population and 16·2% of the inland population in the Rakai region of Uganda. 5142 participants were HIV-positive (2703 [13·7%] in inland and 2439 [40·1%] in fishing communities). 3878 (75·4%) people who were HIV-positive did not report antiretroviral therapy use, of whom 2652 (68·4%) had virus deep-sequenced at sufficient quality for phylogenetic analysis. 446 transmission networks were reconstructed, including 293 linked pairs with inferred direction of transmission. Adjusting for incomplete sampling, an estimated 5·7% (95% credibility interval 4·4–7·3) of transmissions occurred within lakeside areas, 89·2% (86·0–91·8) within inland areas, 1·3% (0·6–2·6) from lakeside to inland areas, and 3·7% (2·3–5·8) from inland to lakeside areas. InterpretationCross-community HIV transmissions between Lake Victoria hotspots and surrounding inland populations are infrequent and when they occur, virus more commonly flows into rather than out of hotspots. This result suggests that targeted interventions to these hotspots will not alone control the epidemic in inland populations, where most transmissions occur. Thus, geographical targeting of high prevalence areas might not be effective for broader epidemic control depending on underlying epidemic dynamics. FundingThe Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, the National Institute of Mental Health, the National Institute of Child Health and Development, the Division of Intramural Research of the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases, the World Bank, the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation, the Johns Hopkins University Center for AIDS Research, and the President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief through the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
更新日期:2020-01-15

 

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