HIV and AIDS

Charlotte Raymond Photography for International AIDS Vaccine Initiative (IAVI)

3ie is funding several studies on various aspects of HIV and AIDS prevention through three different evidence programmes. These include HIV Self-Testing, Voluntary Medical Male Circumcision and Integration of HIV Services. 

For more information, please write to info@3ieimpact.org. To receive alerts about call for proposals, please sign up here.

Related content

The SASA! study: a cluster randomised trial to assess the impact of a violence and HIV prevention programme in Kampala, Uganda

Impact evaluation 3ie 2015

The Centre for Domestic Violence Prevention in Kampala, Uganda implements SASA!, a community mobilisation intervention that seeks to change community attitudes, norms and behaviours that result in

Cash transfers and HIV/HSV-2 prevalence: a replication of a cluster randomized trial in Malawi

Replication paper 3ie 2017
In this paper, Lynette Smith, Nick Hein and Danstan Bagenda conduct a replication study of the influential 2012 publication, Effect of a cash transfer programme for schooling on prevalence of HIV and herpes simplex type 2 in Malawi.

Improving ART adherence at reproductive and child health clinics integrating Option B+ in Tanzania

Impact evaluation 3ie 2017

This randomised controlled evaluation looked at whether orienting staff at reproductive and child health (RCH) clinics improves patient appointment attendance rates.

Promoting partner and couples HIV testing using self-test kits in Kenya

Impact evaluation 3ie 2017

This impact evaluation assessed the effect of secondary distribution of HIV self-test kits to women to provide to their male partner on their testing rates.

Increasing male partner HIV testing using self-test kits in Kenya

Impact evaluation 3ie 2017

Despite nearly universal uptake of HIV testing among antenatal care clients, testing among their male partners remains low.

Evaluating oral HIV self-testing to increase HIV testing uptake among truck drivers in Kenya

Impact evaluation 3ie 2017

In many African countries, men are less likely to test for HIV than women. Truck drivers, a male-dominated profession, have even lower HIV testing rates.

Impacts of community delivery of antiretroviral drugs in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

Impact evaluation Brief 3ie 2018
This evaluation showed that delivery of drugs by community health workers to clinically stable patients is not inferior to standard care, where patients visit a clinic-based doctor to refill prescriptions. 

Increasing female sex worker HIV testing: effects of peer educators and HIV self-tests in Zambia

Impact evaluation 3ie 2018

Authors assessed whether peer educators promoting HIV self-tests increased HIV testing among female s

Impacts of community delivery of antiretroviral drugs in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania

Impact evaluation 3ie 2018
This evaluation showed that community delivery of drugs by community health workers to clinically stable patients is not inferior to standard care, where patients visit a clinic-based doctor to refill prescriptions. 

A low-cost patient appointment and tracking system for ART at reproductive and child health clinics in Tanzania

Impact evaluation Brief 3ie 2018

This brief is based on the findings of an impact evaluation that looks at whether orienting staff at reproductive and child health clinics improves patient appointment attendance rates.

Integrating HIV testing with EPI: a second chance to protect infants

Impact evaluation Brief 3ie 2017
This brief is based on an evaluation of an intervention to integrate Early Infant Diagnosis of HIV into routine Expanded Programme of Immunisation services.

Encouraging Kenyan men to use HIV self-test kits

Impact evaluation Brief 3ie 2017
Despite nearly universal uptake of HIV testing among women clients in antenatal care, testing among their male partners remains low. This brief summarises the findings of an impact evaluation by Gichangi and colleagues which assesses the effectiveness of providing HIV self-test kits to women to encourage testing among their male partners, as opposed to inviting men for a finger-prick HIV blood test at the antenatal clinic.

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