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An interview with Jasmine Tasaki of We Care Tennessee
The awards from Campaign for Southern Equality go to these four groups.
The results of a poll in seven states “are alarming and should hasten our…efforts on viral suppression.” There’s also good news!
The mayor of Music City signed an executive order that’ll help tackle the virus.
Medicaid covers nearly 40% of people living with HIV currently in care.
She’ll replace Joseph Interrante, who is retiring after 25 years.
In remembrance of Dr. Martin Luther King’s Birthday, I pondered about Dr. King’s last day on earth; the day before he became immortal.
The Cempa Talks initiative is based in Chattanooga, where more than 55 percent of people living with HIV are African American.
A search committee is looking for a successor to Joe Interrante, who’s also an HIV long-term survivor.
Most employees have left the Nashville Ryan White program, which is now under investigation.
These Tennesseans “are scared to death that their family and friends are going to find out they are positive.”
These interventions are part of the Southern AIDS Coalition’s COMPASS partnerships.
Based in Knoxville, the Positively Living facility uses telehealth to see patients in other cities.
Windy Heath voluntarily told the dean that she was HIV positive and undetectable.
The CDC lists 220 counties where injection drug users are at high risk of HIV and hep C.
The Elizabeth Taylor AIDS Foundation awarded Nashville CARES a $10,000 grant that will go toward its food services for people with HIV.
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