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Johnson & Johnson's Brian Woodfall, M.D., was working at a Vancouver clinic in the mid-1990s. That's where he met Tiko Kerr, who became one of the first patients to take the company's HIV medicines—and has thrived to this day. For National AIDS Awareness Month, watch as Kerr, Dr. Woodfall and fellow researcher Joss J. De Wet, M.D., reflect on how those treatments have saved lives and continue to evolve, in this moving video.
Their innovative ideas hold promise in solving two of healthcare’s most vexing problems: the nursing shortage and wound care. And Johnson & Johnson is helping them make their high-tech dreams a reality.