Biorepository Resources Information
The Clinical and Population Sciences (CPS) Core facilitates access to a variety of existing biological specimens from multiple studies and sources. In addition, the CPS Core is available to assist in the collection of new specimens through collaborating DC CFAR institutions to address specific research questions.
Existing Biorepository Resources
There are a number of biorepositories which may have specimens available for research in HIV; in the list linked below are some of the most well-known. Some may be restricted access, fee-for-service, or via concept sheet approval only. Consult the website or contact person for further information; many researchers, especially those at other CFAR institutions, may be interested in collaborative opportunities. Please remember that no matter where you obtain your specimens, you should be aware of IRB requirements for all of your research.
See a list of existing biorepository resources for more information.
Do you know of other biorepositories or public access datasets that might be of use to students? Nominate it for this list! Email us at [email protected].
Other Available Resources
Informed Consent Template - This is a template for sample use only. Please be sure to consult your institution's IRB for specific requirements. To access the template, please contact CPS Core Manager.
Public Access Datasets - There are numerous free and publicly accessible data sources available to study HIV related research questions. Most of the following are public access; however some may be limited or restricted data access only. Consult the website or contact person for further information. Please remember that no matter where you obtain your data, you should be aware of IRB requirements for all of your research.
District of Columbia Center for AIDS Research
Supported by the following Co-Funding and Participating Institutes: NIAID, NCI, NICHD, NIDCR, NHLBI, NIDA, NIMH, NIA, NIDDK, NINR, NIMHD, FIC, and OAR. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of the NIH. (P30AI117970)