TO GO WITH AFP STORY: Health-AIDS-annive : News Photo

TO GO WITH AFP STORY: Health-AIDS-annive

Credit: 
TONY KARUMBA / Stringer
TO GO WITH AFP STORY: Health-AIDS-anniversary-Kenya, By Francois Ausseil Photo made May 31, 2011 shows a man during a counselling session before undergoing circumcission at a donor-funded clinic in Kenya's lake-side town of Kisumu. Started in year-2000 as a study carried out jointly by the Universities of Nairobi in Kenya, Illinois in the US and Manitoba in Canada, collectively known as UNIM, it looked at the impact of circumcision on the prevention of HIV/AIDS, the results of which met the approval of the World Health Organisation, WHO, and resulted in Kenyan authorities putting in place a vast free circumcision programme at the end of 2008. Nyanza county in Kenya, where the UNIM initiative is based, indegenes of which are traditionally the Luo community who practice non-circumcision was targetted by the study owing a significantly high incidence of HIV/AIDS, that studies prior to UNIM had noted was far greater than in immediate neighbouring communities that traditionally practiced circumcision. AFP PHOTO/Tony KARUMBA (Photo credit should read TONY KARUMBA/AFP/Getty Images)
Caption:
TO GO WITH AFP STORY: Health-AIDS-anniversary-Kenya, By Francois Ausseil Photo made May 31, 2011 shows a man during a counselling session before undergoing circumcission at a donor-funded clinic in Kenya's lake-side town of Kisumu. Started in year-2000 as a study carried out jointly by the Universities of Nairobi in Kenya, Illinois in the US and Manitoba in Canada, collectively known as UNIM, it looked at the impact of circumcision on the prevention of HIV/AIDS, the results of which met the approval of the World Health Organisation, WHO, and resulted in Kenyan authorities putting in place a vast free circumcision programme at the end of 2008. Nyanza county in Kenya, where the UNIM initiative is based, indegenes of which are traditionally the Luo community who practice non-circumcision was targetted by the study owing a significantly high incidence of HIV/AIDS, that studies prior to UNIM had noted was far greater than in immediate neighbouring communities that traditionally practiced circumcision. AFP PHOTO/Tony KARUMBA (Photo credit should read TONY KARUMBA/AFP/Getty Images)
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Date created:
May 31, 2011
Editorial #:
115066417
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Not released.More information
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Contact your local office for all commercial or promotional uses. Full editorial rights UK, US, Ireland, Italy, Spain, Canada (not Quebec). Restricted editorial rights elsewhere, please call local office.TO GO WITH AFP STORY:Health-AIDS-anniversary-Kenya, By Francois Ausseil
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Collection:
AFP
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AFP/Getty Images
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4,092 x 2,680 px (13.64 x 8.93 in) - 300 dpi - 3.8 MB
Source:
AFP
Barcode:
AFP
Object name:
Par6308761

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HealthAIDSanniversaryKenya By Francois Ausseil Photo made May 31 2011... News Photo 115066417Adult,Clinic,Event,Healthcare And Medicine,Horizontal,Illness,Kenya,Kisumu,Making,Men,Show,Therapy,TownPhotographer Collection: AFP 2011 AFPTO GO WITH AFP STORY: Health-AIDS-anniversary-Kenya, By Francois Ausseil Photo made May 31, 2011 shows a man during a counselling session before undergoing circumcission at a donor-funded clinic in Kenya's lake-side town of Kisumu. Started in year-2000 as a study carried out jointly by the Universities of Nairobi in Kenya, Illinois in the US and Manitoba in Canada, collectively known as UNIM, it looked at the impact of circumcision on the prevention of HIV/AIDS, the results of which met the approval of the World Health Organisation, WHO, and resulted in Kenyan authorities putting in place a vast free circumcision programme at the end of 2008. Nyanza county in Kenya, where the UNIM initiative is based, indegenes of which are traditionally the Luo community who practice non-circumcision was targetted by the study owing a significantly high incidence of HIV/AIDS, that studies prior to UNIM had noted was far greater than in immediate neighbouring communities that traditionally practiced circumcision. AFP PHOTO/Tony KARUMBA (Photo credit should read TONY KARUMBA/AFP/Getty Images)