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Before the COVID-19 pandemic, the most common way to get antiretroviral therapy in Côte d’Ivoire was to go to the health center every month. Now, CCP is bringing it directly to the homes of people living with HIV.
New CCP-led research suggests that a program devoted to encouraging men to be tested for HIV successfully pivoted to include support for men who test positive and ushering them into treatment.
Viewers across Africa can now watch CCP’s highly-rated, Peabody Award-winning TV series about HIV on Netflix.
We look back at some of the top stories we told about CCP in 2019, and look forward to sharing more of CCP’s great work in the new year.
CCP’s team in Mozambique tries a new approach to getting men tested for HIV, one learned from the success of a CCP program in Cote d’Ivoire.
The primary barrier to getting men in Cote d’Ivoire tested for HIV is fear – fear not of the disease itself, but of the social and economic consequences that a positive diagnosis could bring, new CCP research suggests.
Research suggests that comprehensively considering how HIV threatens many aspects of men’s lives – instead of just their health – could help more men initiate antiretroviral therapy (ART).
CCP is engaging with influential local leaders to help them collect data to make decisions that could reduce the nation’s high HIV infection rate.
CCP, which leads a successful program designed to prevent HIV in adolescents and young women, has created a new program for women over 30.
A successful partnership aimed at using knowledge management to unite the response to HIV in the Caribbean will continue even after CCP’s K4Health project ends in September.
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