Hishuk ish tsawalk. This is a Nuu-chah-nulth worldview that means Everything is One. We are all One. SARS-CoV-2 (COVID-19) has reminded us that we are interconnected. The well-being of One is the well-being of all of us.
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The Journal of Indigenous HIV Research (JIHR) is an annual on-line journal published through the AHA Centre, by the Canadian Aboriginal AIDS Network (CAAN) as a service to its members and anyone with an interest in Indigenous community-based research (CBR). This year, we’ve chosen the theme of ‘Capacity Bridging’ as the focus of Volume 12.
Why is HIV self-testing important? HIV self-testing is an enormous leap forward in the HIV movement. It offers the potential for an individual to decide when and where they take […]
The Canadian Aboriginal AIDS Network is pleased to invite you to join our monthly virtual Fireside Chats research series. For the next year, we will be welcoming guest speakers from various Indigenous Women’s HIV research projects to share their research stories with you.
The Canadian Aboriginal AIDS Network (CAAN), Canada’s only national Indigenous HIV and STBBI organization, is leading a new international collaboration that will investigate womxn living with HIV. developed over the past 16 years between 7 countries, CAAN was awarded $3.5 million CAD over five years from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research. The grant scored first in a field of 30 applications, of which nine were funded.
On Monday September 30, 2019, the Weaving our Wisdoms (WoW) team grew from 12 people to nearly 30 when we gathered in Saskatoon for the first WoW land-based research retreat.