HIV infection comes in three stages. The first stage is called acute infection or seroconversion, and it typically happens within two to six weeks after exposure or becoming infected. This is when the body's immune system puts up a fight against HIV. The symptoms of acute infection look similar to those of other viral illnesses and are often compared to those of the flu. The symptoms may last a week or two and then completely go away as the virus goes into a non-symptomatic stage.
The initial symptoms...
May help stabilize or prevent declines in CD4+ cell
Start exercising while you are healthy, and do your best to find new
ways to keep yourself motivated to maintain your exercise program.
The ability of a person who has HIV to improve his or her fitness
through training is similar to that of a person who does not have HIV. But
people with HIV may find it harder to continue with a training program because
of fatigue or muscle wasting.
Participation in competitive sports does not pose a risk of spreading
HIV to other athletes or coaches. In sports in which exposure to blood can
occur, the risk of spreading HIV is very small. But if a person
(HIV-infected or not) does start to bleed, he or she should be taken out of the
game and the wounds should be covered before the person returns to the