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Despite this, there is currently little public information about the HIV status of prisoners in Botswana.9 Botswana’s current data on female sex workers is based on a 2012 study of Francistown, Gaborone and Kasane.10 It found HIV prevalence to be 61.9% among an estimated 4,000 female sex workers in the three districts.11 About half (54.8%) had tested for HIV and 67% reported consistent condom use.
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According to the last population census in 2011, slightly more than a fifth (426,400) of Botswana’s population are aged 15-24 years old.
Over the last decade, HIV prevalence among this age group has made little improvement, with reports of 6% prevalence in 2005 compared to 5.4% among young men and 10.2% among young women in 2016.16 This lack of change is reflective of HIV knowledge among young people remaining dangerously low, with less than half (47%) of those between 15 and 24 able to correctly answer basic questions in relation to HIV.
In 2012, for the first time, key populations including female sex workers and men who have sex with men were included in HIV epidemic surveys, allowing for a better understanding of HIV among these populations.6 As of 2016, Botswana does not have a specific strategy that addresses the needs of key affected populations, although its current National Strategic Framework (NSF) for HIV and AIDS makes reference to ‘all inclusive programming’.7 Currently, HIV prevention programmes are reaching only 44.9 % of these key affected populations.