HIV/AIDS is the leading cause of death among Afro-American woman between the ages of 13-44. It's no secret that the epidemic has been spreading for the past two decades. 83% of all new AIDS cases are young women between the ages of 13-24, these statistics are staggering. Many other individuals go untested and are not even aware that they have the disease. These women are our daughters, neighbor, church members and our friends.


Join us for Heighten HIV/AIDS Awareness Through Community Organizations.

  • Abstinence Curriculums.
  • Create More Testing Sites Within The Community.
  • Provide Resources and Training Curriculums for Schools, Churches and Community Organizations.


Our mission is to Train, Educate and Promote Healthy Lifestyles through HIV/AIDS Prevention, Awareness, Abstinence, Safe Sex, and Faith Based Education.


Our trainings and discussion topics will focus on the consequences of unhealthy life choices, preventive tools and how to effectively deal with peer pressure. Our target audience will be women/girls ages 8-25.

HIVAIDS Is A Leading Epidemic In Today's World

  • There are approximately 1.1 million people living with HIV in the U.S.
  • It is estimated that almost one-fifth (18.1 %) of those people don't know they are infected.
  • Since the beginning of the AIDS pandemic, 1.7 million Americans have been infected with HIV and more than 650,000 have died of AIDS.
  • An estimated 50,000 new HIV infections occur in the U.S. each year.
  • In 2011, more than 20% of people diagnosed with HIV in the U.S. were women.
  • The vast majority of newly diagnosed HIV-positive women contracted the virus through heterosexual sex.
  • In 2010, gay men and other men who have sex with men (MSM) accounted for 78% of new HIV infections among men and 63% of all new infections although they comprise only 4% of the U.S. male population
  • African Americans accounted for 47% of new HIV infections diagnosed in 2011, although they comprise only 14% of the population.
  • The rate of new HIV infections among black women in 2010 was 20 times that of white women and nearly five times that of Hispanic women.

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