Programming Connection

Evidence briefs 

Evidence briefs review a single study on a specific HIV or hepatitis C prevention, testing, treatment, care or support program.

Evidence brief

Short-term health navigation program increases percentage of people living with HIV engaged in care

Evidence brief

High hepatitis C cure rates among people with hepatitis C when paired with a health navigator

Evidence brief

Canadian intervention reduces HIV sexual risk behaviours and improves mental health outcomes among HIV-positive gay, bi and other men who have sex with men.

Evidence brief

Can a mentorship intervention for nurses improve healthcare for people living with HIV?

Evidence brief

American study shows HIV linkage-to-care and retention programs are cost-saving

Evidence brief

An intensive, time-limited linkage-to-care intervention positively impacts engagement in HIV care

Evidence brief

Male Call Canada

Evidence brief

What can we learn from an American HIV testing campaign?

Evidence brief

Ontario study shows online outreach services beneficial for gay, bi, two-spirit and other MSM

Evidence brief

Intensive HIV partner notification in Edmonton identifies people who don’t know they are living with HIV

Evidence brief

Eleven factors that impact the success of health navigation programs

Evidence brief

Social network approach works to link HIV-positive people into care

Evidence brief

Intensive health navigation may not overcome barriers to care for people living with HIV who use substances

Evidence brief

PrEP acceptability high but adherence challenging for young gay, bi and other men who have sex with men

Evidence brief

A brief, group intervention reduces HIV and STI sexual risk practices among queer women

Evidence brief

HIV treatment initiation on day of diagnosis effective and acceptable

Evidence brief

Could routine testing help reduce the number of people who are unaware they are HIV positive?

Evidence brief

A novel rapid POC HIV testing program for people accompanying HIV-positive clients to their appointments effective at diagnosing new HIV infections