Our Programs

To achieve our vision for an AIDS-free generation, The Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation (EGPAF) implements high-quality and comprehensive HIV and AIDS prevention, care and treatment services throughout regions of the world most affected by the disease. We work hand-in-hand with country governments and local partners to implement health care programs which offer adult, adolescent, and pediatric HIV prevention, care and treatment; adult, adolescent, and child opportunistic infection treatment; maternal, newborn, and child care; nutrition and general wellness; and sexual and reproductive health services. EGPAF offers these services through both direct management of health facilities and health systems strengthening.
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Fourteen years ago, at the height of the HIV crisis in Zimbabwe, Linda Ngerenge gave birth to twins. One year later, Linda’s husband and one of her twins passed away because of AIDS-related illnesses. At that time, Linda and her second twin were both diagnosed HIV-positive and were initiated on antiretroviral therapy. Both are healthy today.
Over 27 million pregnant women have accessed Prevention of Mother-to-Child Transmission services to date.
EGPAF
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Beads of perspiration form on the forehead of 3-year-old Veronica Ebenyo as she dozes in her mother’s lap at the maternal and child health unit of Lodwar County Referral Hospital in Turkana County, Kenya. Elizabeth Ebenyo has brought young Veronica for a check-up and is happy to report that her daughter is up to date on vaccinations and has a healthy weight. EGPAF supports this health unit, as well as the HIV clinic at the hospital.
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Fatoumata Koîta came to Sainte Therèse Koumassi clinic in Abidjan, Côte d’Ivoire, for antenatal care when she was pregnant two years ago. She followed the advice of health workers and was tested for HIV. She learned that she is HIV-positive. She also learned about prevention of mother-to-child transmission of HIV (PMTCT), which could protect her unborn child.
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During a routine pregnancy examination at a clinic near her home in Moshi, Tanzania, Tatu Msangi was shocked to learn that she was HIV-positive. She was scared for her health and the health of her baby, but determined to fight to keep her daughter HIV-free.
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World Health Worker Week is an opportunity to mobilize communities, partners, and policy makers in support of health workers in your community and around the world. It is a time to celebrate the amazing work that they do and it is a time to raise awareness to the challenges they face every day. Without them, there would be no health care for millions of families in the developing world.
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Immaculate Akinyi Onditi, an HIV-positive mother of three HIV-free children refuses to be stigmatized by the disease -- choosing instead to inspire others.
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EGPAF used Power BI to create the Data Dashboard. This interactive visualization tool summarizes EGPAF’s core work in HIV prevention, care and treatment services. It supports EGPAF’s efforts to use data to evaluate the efficiency, reach and effectiveness of its programs and communicate that information clearly to a variety of technical and consumer audiences.

Where We Work

EGPAF supports activities in 19 countries, providing 27 million women with services to prevent the transmission of HIV to their babies.

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With your help, we can and will achieve an AIDS-free generation.

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