HIV.gov

Syringe Services Programs

Preventing HIV And Hepatitis Among People Who Inject Drugs And Their Partners

Listen to CDC's 60-second PSA on syringe services programs

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) is committed to working with grantees and partners to reduce the spread of HIV and viral hepatitis in the United States.

Disclaimers

HIV.gov provides health information for your general knowledge. This site is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

Prior PACHA Meetings and Recommendations

Information and materials about prior PACHA meetings and the Council’s recommendations or other outputs is provided below.

Microbicides

Learn about research underway to develop gels, foams, and creams to prevent HIV transmission.

U.S. Government Global AIDS Activities

A number of United States government agencies have come together in the common cause of turning the tide against the HIV/AIDS pandemic. They support a range of activities from research to technical assistance and financial support to other nationsto combat the global HIV/AIDS pandemic. These global activities are coordinated with PEPFAR.

PEPFAR

PEPFAR
PEPFAR
The U.S. President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) is the U.S.

HIV Research Activities

Supporting Research to Effectively Prevent, Diagnose, and Treat HIV

In the three decades since the first cases of AIDS were reported, Federal investments in basic, biomedical, behavioral, and social science research have led to numerous HIV prevention interventions and life-saving treatment.

HIV Care and Treatment Activities

Improving Health Outcomes, Preventing New Infections

HIV is a virus that can multiply quickly and damage the body’s immune system, making it hard to fight off infections and cancers. While no cure exists for HIV infection, effective treatment is available. Today, there are more than 30 antiretroviral drugs approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to treat HIV infection.

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