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Wise Practices Gathering 2015May 11, 2021
The Wise Practices Gathering is hosted by CAAN and the AHA Centre in support of Community-Based HIV Research (CBR) by and with First Nations, Inuit and Métis Peoples in Canada.
CATIE ResourcesMay 11, 2021
These resources are courtesy of our partnership with CATIE
Please visit catie.ca for the most up-to-date information
Documenting Lessons LearnedMay 10, 2021
This project report responds to the need for documenting and sharing of domestic and international best and promising practices/approaches that demonstrate results toward meeting global HIV, TB, and hepatitis C reduction targets.
Lessons Learned Responding to HIV, TB, and HCV in Indigenous Communities GloballyMay 10, 2021
This summary report shares lessons learned from a first look at global efforts in responding to global HIV, tuberculosis (TB), and hepatitis C (hep C) in Indigenous communities that aim to improve their good health today and the health of generations to come.
Hepatitis C (HCV) Fact SheetsMay 10, 2021
These fact sheets were created for people who want more information about the hepatitis C virus (HCV).
Drum & Sash: Contextualizing Barriers and Leveraging StrengthMay 10, 2021
“Nothing about us without us”; this has been the resounding message delivered by community members about the need for patient involvement in the research process.
DRUM & SASH NewslettersMay 10, 2021
The DRUM & SASH project is a CIHR funded study which aims to develop, implement and evaluate shared care models to increase care and prevention of HIV, Hepatitis C, other sexually transmitted and blood-borne infections (STBBIs) and related mental health issues in Indigenous communities in Alberta.
Indigenous Communities: Summary of Legal Needs AssessmentMay 10, 2021
In 2014, the Canadian HIV/AIDS Legal Network (“Legal Network”) and the Canadian Aboriginal AIDS Network (CAAN) began collaborating to produce a series of legal information resources for Indigenous communities living […]
IndIgenous CommunItIes and HIV and HCV in Federal PrisonsMay 10, 2021
A history of cultural oppression, the damaging legacy of abuse in residential schools, and ongoing racism and colonialism have contributed to high rates of imprisonment for Indigenous people.