This website contains the data and results from the SHHPPS, a national survey periodically conducted to assess school health policies and practices at the state, district, school, and classroom levels for 2016.
The Call to Action proposes a set of recommendations to prevent new infections; reduce deaths and adverse health outcomes; address disparities; coordinate action among federal, state, and local agencies and health systems; and ultimately reduce health care costs.
This manual can be used to estimate the direct medical costs and indirect costs (lost productivity) saved by some of the activities of sexually transmitted disease prevention programs. This may be useful in demonstrating a portion of the estimated impact of your state or local STD program’s efforts.
This online module will allow participants to define sexual health and the various factors that make up human sexuality, understand sexual function and dysfunction, and discuss the provider’s role in fostering healthy sexuality with patients.
Although Native Hawaiians and Other Pacific Islanders (NHOPI) account for a very small percentage of new HIV diagnoses, HIV affects NHOPI in ways that are not always apparent because of their small population sizes.
This information sheet provides key facts and an overview on the current state of HIV/AIDS in the United States. The fact sheet also provides information on the impact of HIV across the country, impact on racial and ethnic minorities, women, young people, and gay and bisexual men. Information is also provided on the U.S. government response in the battle to combat HIV.
This document describes the steps necessary to implement the shorter regimen and the new drugs for drug-resistant TB treatment, including diagnosis and bacterial confirmation of drug resistance, treatment regimen design, monitoring of treatment efficacy and safety, and programmatic evaluation.
HIV continues to be a serious threat to the health of the Hispanic/Latino community. In 2015, Hispanics/Latinos accounted for about one quarter of all new diagnoses of HIV in the United States, despite representing about 18% of the total US population.