Information. Inspiration. Advocacy.

Project Inform believes it is possible to create the first generation free of HIV and hepatitis C within the next decade. To achieve that dream, we focus our work in four areas: drug development, bio-medical prevention, education and health care access.
 
We encourage the development of better treatments and cures for both HIV and hepatitis C; advocate for innovative, medically-based prevention strategies; provide up-to-date, life-saving information to help people living with HIV and hep C make the best choices regarding their treatment and care; and press governments to set policies and assure unlimited access to affordable health care that will one day end the HIV and hep C epidemics.
 
Since 1985, Project Inform is respected for its leadership to speed dozens of safe and effective HIV medications to people who most need them, educate hundreds of thousands of people with HIV and their providers about HIV care, and make sure the sickest and poorest people with HIV can have quality, affordable health care services. Today, we are also fighting to end the hepatitis C epidemic, which affects more than 3.5 million people in the US, including 300,000 of the nation’s 1.2 million HIV-positive people.
 
But the sad fact is that, even now, the majority of Americans living with HIV or hepatitis C are not receiving medical care and treatment early in infection when they do the most good. That is wrong — and unnecessary.
 
Project Inform is a small organization with big impact. We are respected for our knowledge, integrity and for being unafraid to press elected officials, government, industry and other HIV and hepatitis C organizations to adopt approaches that will speed HIV and hepatitis C to an end.

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Angel S.'s picture

Angel S. posted Hurricane Irma

in the A Girl Like Me group

Tue, 9/26/2017 - 2:04am
Tue, 9/26/2017 - 1:58am

Get the basics about what anemia is, what causes it, why it is of special concern to women living with HIV, and how it is diagnosed and treated.

HIV 102: How HIV Impacts the Immune System, CD4 Cells and Viral Load was the third in our eight-week webinar series that offers women living with HIV capacity building and training on HIV disease and treatment advocacy.