Following the humanitarian disaster, reconstruction efforts need to take lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people into account.
Services are only reaching a quarter of the 1.2 million children orphaned by HIV in Uganda. SUNRISE OVC provides direct community support.
Donovan is a former sex worker turned community animator who inspires other sex workers to change their lives and reduce their risk of HIV.
A football team is not just a way of keeping healthy and enjoying sport; this one also raises awareness of HIV and reduces stigma.
Natalia, whose daughter died from AIDS, has set up a community centre for injecting drug users and people living with HIV.
Street children are hard to reach with services, so the SUNRISE project set up the Street Patrol, to motivate children to visit a centre.
Working with transgender women and sex workers means they get more involved with policies and have better access to programmes and services.
For HIV positive women, giving birth is dangerous. A community mapping project identified women at risk and provided support.
A plantation owner hires people who use drugs on his farm, and a community-based organisation supports them by providing clean needles.
Homosexuality, sex work and abortion are all illegal in Uganda, making it difficult for young people affected by HIV.
Sex workers are reaching out to each other, offering support, condoms and referrals to health clinics for HIV counselling and testing.
The Alliance is rebuilding lives with methadone programmes and reducing the spread of HIV through needle exchange.