A World of Better Health
The new plan will guide our work over the next three years and outlines how we plan to increase access to sustainable treatment of HIV, TB and Hepatitis C through community activism.
Read about the RCTO-WA’s baseline study conducted in June-July 2017. The report identifies five key barriers to access of HIV, prevention, care, and treatment services and offers critical insights on the role of community monitoring in addressing these barriers.
This literature review produces an overview of the scientific evidence and global recommendations that are guiding current PrEP policy development and implementation at country level. It also highlights key population perspectives on PrEP, documented from community consultations.
This report – from the ITPC-led meeting in May 2017 – summarizes the key discussions on considerations of PrEP implementation across key population groups, and the development of national strategies to create better access to PrEP for communities.
This article – published in a special supplement of the Journal of the International AIDS Society – outlines ITPC’s Community Demand Creation Model and its implementation during a three-year period conducting treatment education and community mobilization around routine viral load testing.
Our Annual Report 2015 aims to highlight the Impact of Community Activism over the year. Infographics show the scope and impact of ITPC’s work in 2015, and highlight how we represent value for money. See translated summaries in French, Spanish and Russian.
The Activist Toolkit on Campaign for Routine Viral Load Monitoring enables PLHIV and activists to use science and evidence to persuasively and actively advocate to decision makers and service providers for access to, and availability of, affordable routine viral load testing for PLHIV. Available in English, French, Portuguese, and Spanish.
One year after the release of the updated 2013 “WHO Consolidated guidelines on the use of antiretroviral drugs for treating and preventing HIV infection”, ITPC investigated what the reality was on the ground for people living with HIV.