The 24th Workshop will be held from 24th to 26th March 2022 in Seville, Spain.
After a long two years, we are looking forward to seeing each other in person again!
For more information, check out the IWHOD website.
"Going beyond HIV: fostering early career investigators and multiregional collaboration"
The 2019 All Africa Meeting has successfully concluded in Johannesburg.
For more information click here
IeDEA Southern Africa meeting concludes in Muldersdrift near Johannesburg. October 2017
IeDEA collects HIV/AIDS data from seven international regional data centers, including four in Africa, and one each in the Asia-Pacific region, the Central/South America/Caribbean region, and North America. These regional data centers consolidate, curate and analyze data on care and treatment of HIV to evaluate the outcomes of people living with HIV/AIDS.
The International Workshop on HIV and Hepatitis Observational Databases (IWHOD) brings senior and junior HIV and hepatitis observational database researchers together to advance the methodology and analysis of observational data.
The 14th INTEREST CONFERENCE will be held in Windhoek, Namibia from May 5 to 8, 2020.
Known as the “African CROI” the INTEREST Conference brings together scientists involved in HIV treatment, pathogenesis, and prevention research in Africa.
15th International Conference on HIV Treatment and Prevention Adherence will take place June 7-10, 2020 in Orlando, Florida
The 23rd International AIDS Conference will take place in San Francisco and Oakland from July 6-10, 2020.
Registration to AIDS2020 is open
Scholarship applications close January 23, 2020
Southern Africa is the epicentre of the HIV/AIDS epidemic, with some of the largest antiretroviral therapy (ART) programmes worldwide. By June 2015, UNAIDS estimated 15.8 million people had started ART, 3 million in South Africa alone.
The International epidemiology Databases to Evaluate AIDS Southern Africa collaboration (IeDEA-SA) undertakes research to improve the long-term delivery of HIV care and ART services. The combined database includes individual-level data on more than 640,000 adults and children on ART in 16 large collaborating cohorts in Malawi, Zambia, South Africa, Mozambique, Lesotho and Zimbabwe.