October 15 is National Latinx AIDS Awareness Day (NLAAD), which was first observed in 2003 by the Hispanic FederationExit Disclaimer and the Latino Commission on AIDSExit Disclaimer. NLAAD is an opportunity to help address the disproportionate impact of HIV on Hispanic/Latinx communities, promote HIV testing, and stop HIV stigma. This observance is also a community mobilization effort that helps promote the effective ways to prevent, treat, and stop the transmission of HIV among Hispanic/Latinx people.
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Find HIV Testing and Other Services
Use the HIV Testing Sites & Care Services Locator.
The Locator now includes PrEP and STI services and is more user-friendly. Read about how the new Locator can help you serve your community.
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<a href="https://www.hiv.gov/events/awareness-days/latino"><img src="https://www.hiv.gov/sites/default/files/images/nlaad-logo.png" alt="National Latinx AIDS Awareness Day Badge" width="150" height="150" /></a>
Get social media images from CDC.
Download postersExit Disclaimer from the Latino Commission on AIDS.
CDC’s communication tools and resources support efforts to prevent HIV and to live well with HIV.
The CDC’s Let’s Stop HIV Together campaign materials includes posters, graphics, videos and more.
Translated information from the campaign is available on a Spanish language website. Use the search function on this page to locate campaign resources written in Spanish.
Learn about the Epidemic
Learn about barriers to ART adherence among Hispanic and Latino men who have sex with men.
Learn the HIV Basics. Know the facts, take care of yourself.
Get the latest data on HIV among Hispanic/Latino people and find out how CDC is making a difference.
Viral suppression refers to the percentage of people with diagnosed HIV who have less than 200 copies of HIV per milliliter of blood. Viral suppression is also one of the six Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S. indicators. Learn more about viral suppression among Hispanic/Latino people.
HIV stigma refers to irrational or negative attitudes, behaviors, and judgments towards people living with or at risk of HIV. It can negatively affect the health and well-being of people living with HIV by discouraging some individuals from learning their HIV status, accessing treatment, or staying in care. Stand up to stigma and make a difference!