Funding at Work
CDC provides funding to a variety of HIV prevention partners, including health departments; community-based organizations; and national, regional, and local organizations, to support HIV prevention activities in communities throughout the United States.
Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ (HHS) Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S. (EHE) initiative leverages critical scientific advances in HIV prevention to reduce new HIV infections. CDC’s EHE funding will be used by states, communities, and national partners to scale up the highest impact HIV diagnosis, treatment, prevention, and response strategies.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ (HHS’) Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S. (EHE) is a once in a lifetime opportunity with the goal to reduce the number of new HIV infections in the United States by 90% by 2030. Since the start of the initiative, CDC has diligently worked with HHS and partner agencies to lay the foundation for EHE activities across the country.
As the nation’s lead HIV prevention agency, CDC works closely with other U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) agencies, partners, and communities across the country to achieve dramatic declines in new HIV infections through the HHS-led initiative: Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S. (EHE). This one-pager summarizes CDC’s priorities within the context of EHE.
CDC’s largest single investment in HIV surveillance and prevention efforts are led by health departments in states, territories, and cities. This funding supports activities that take full advantage of recent advances in surveillance data collection and HIV prevention and maximize the impact of every federal dollar.
CDC’s domestic HIV funding allows state and local health departments to use data to drive surveillance and prevention efforts, partner with local organizations to conduct and coordinate HIV prevention and care activities, and implement innovative programs to improve HIV-related outcomes.
Cluster Detection and Response
Using new tools and strategies, public health departments can bring services and support to affected communities faster than ever before. These community spotlights offer a glimpse at cluster and outbreak detection and response efforts across the nation, highlighting a range of cluster detection tools, cultural contexts, and community benefits.
National, Regional, Local, Community, and Other Organizations
In support of Ending the HIV Epidemic in the U.S. (EHE), CDC funds organizations to provide training, technical assistance, continuous quality improvement, and marketing and administrative support to strengthen and improve the capacity and performance of the nation’s HIV prevention workforce.
CDC’s domestic HIV funding in the Southern United States strengthens HIV prevention efforts in the region that bears the greatest burden of HIV.
HIV Funding and Budget
CDC’s HIV budget, funding opportunities, and grants support a variety of HIV prevention activities.