The HIV.gov website is managed by the United States Department of Health and Human Services, and it provides comprehensive information about HIV/AIDS awareness, prevention, testing, treatment, and legislation. You can check out their Facing AIDS gallery: see how others are living with HIV/AIDS and find out how to share your own experience for World AIDS Day. Connect with AIDS.gov on the following social media services:
Read more on their Facebook page.
Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
The Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) puts forth information about HIV/AIDS in order to generate awareness and thereby to effect prevention. Connect with the CDC on social media, check out their blogs and podcasts, and subscribe to their RSS feeds:
Careers in HIV/AIDS-Related Work
Learn How to Become is an online resource for information related to specific career paths. If you are interested in learning more about how to work in the field of HIV/AIDS care, support, or research, click here for information including potential education and careers in these fields.
The bimonthly HIV treatment journal Positively Aware is made available at the CAPCO office. Click here to view their January + February 2018 edition, which
focuses on families with children…the families we choose, and sometimes it’s a combination of the two.
POZ is an online and print brand serving those living with and affected by HIV and AIDS. POZ Magazine is published in print bimonthly and is available at the CAPCO office. Click here to view their January + February 2018 edition, entitled “Trans Lives Matter.” The POZ website also includes online forums and a social network and dating platform.
HIV Plus Magazine
HIV Plus Magazine is a bimonthly magazine covering treatment and prevention news, popular culture, and general news as it relates to HIV and AIDS. HIV Plus Magazine is available at the CAPCO office. The January + February 2018 edition is available online here.
30 Years of AIDS
The following is “Dr. James Curran on 30 Years of AIDS,” which recounts the history of HIV/AIDS from the first cases in 1981. The documentary is made available on HIV.gov: