Women who use drugs are vulnerable to sexual violence and HIV, and find it very hard to access health services. A project is tackling this.
Street children are hard to reach with services, so the SUNRISE project set up the Street Patrol, to motivate children to visit a centre.
Communicating about HIV and mother-to-child transmission has led to more women choosing to deliver their baby at a health care facility.
Most sex workers in Sudan are very young girls, who have poor knowledge of HIV and are unlikely to use condoms. They need urgent support.
Natalia, whose daughter died from AIDS, has set up a community centre for injecting drug users and people living with HIV.
Men who have sex with men and transgender people are at high risk of HIV. A project called, ‘Men’s Health Social Service’ supports them.
Services are only reaching a quarter of the 1.2 million children orphaned by HIV in Uganda. SUNRISE OVC provides direct community support.
Following the humanitarian disaster, reconstruction efforts need to take lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people into account.
Korsang is the first NGO to do harm reduction work in Cambodia. It opened a 24-hour drop-in centre, for injecting drug users.
Self-help groups can be a lifeline for people living with HIV; this one in Bas Congo provides loans for people to set up small businesses.
A football team is not just a way of keeping healthy and enjoying sport; this one also raises awareness of HIV and reduces stigma.
People from governments and civil society organisations met to turn commitments about human rights for people with HIV into reality.