Donate:

Please help support the work of the CIHR Canadian HIV Trials Network (CTN) by contacting the St. Paul’s Foundation by calling 604.806.8912.

Let them know that you would like to direct your donation in support of capacity building activities at the CTN. Your contribution will be used to support activities not funded by our main sponsor that continue to build capacity domestically and internationally and that support CTN’s overall mission of research for treatments, preventions and a cure for HIV/AIDS.

Donations of $25 or more are eligible to receive an official tax receipt.

Our initiatives include:

  • Training new investigators through seminars and international conferences
  • Scaling up clinical trial skills for investigators, clinical research nurses, data managers, and administrators
  • Involving community representation through consultations with those affected and living with HIV and AIDS

For more information on any of our programs or how your support will be used, please contact the CTN at ctninfo@hivnet.ubc.ca or toll-free at 1-800-661-4664.

Thank you for your contribution!

Latest News

A collaborative approach to women-centred HIV care

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Many HIV-specific services are not designed or delivered with women in mind. In response, the CHIWOS team developed two toolkits to bring holistic care to women living with HIV, both launching July 8, 2020

The CTN at AIDS 2020: Virtual

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AIDS 2020: Virtual is almost here. Across July 6-10, you can access prime sessions, workshops, symposia, abstract sessions, pre-conferences, and satellite sessions, each showcasing some of the latest research in the HIV field.

CTN at CAHR 2020

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The 29th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS Research (CAHR 2020) will take place May 1-2 and, this year, it’s going virtual

Darren Lauscher, Comité consultatif auprès de la communauté (CCC) du Réseau

Voices from the Community: people living with HIV weigh in on COVID-19

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As we settle into a new normal during the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s easy to feel like we are in uncharted territory. But for people living with HIV, they’ve seen this all before