The CFAR Adelante Program is a collaboration between the Emory CFAR and DC CFAR funded by NIH/NIMHD. This initiative funds Latinx investigators to conduct HIV research in their own communities. Thus far, eight Adelante scholars have been funded. For more information see the DC CFAR Investigators who received Adelante awards.
DC CFAR Social and Behavioral Sciences Core Co-Director, Dr. Maria Cecilia Zea serves as the Scientific and Programmatic Director.
The Mid Atlantic CFAR Consortium (MACC) is a collaboration between the John Hopkins University, DC and Penn CFARS. The Consortium works on manuscripts and joint funding applications in relation to the HIV epidemic among black MSM, and in particular young black MSM, in Baltimore, Philadelphia and Washington, DC. Learn more about the previous scholars visit the MACC website.
DC CFAR Clinical and Population Sciences Core Co-Director, Dr. Manya Magnus represents the DC CFAR leadership on the MACC.
The Mid-Atlantic CFAR Consortium Plus (MACC+) Implementation Science Consultation Hub: Methods, Mentorship, and Collaboration is a collaboration between the John Hopkins University, DC and Penn CFARS, the Center for Dissemination & Implementation at the Washington University in St. Louis, Dr. Patrick Sullivan (Emory CFAR), and the Inter-CFAR Fellowship Alumni.
The MACC+ IS Hub will provide support on methods, mentorship, and collaboration for the EHE supplement recipients.
The National CFAR CAB Coalition (N3C) serves as a resource for the creation, development and sustainability of CFAR Community Advisory Boards. With 40+ members from 15 CFARs across the country, the National CFAR CAB Coalition pursues its mission through five primary working groups: Mission & Operations; Communications; Community & Scientific Engagement; and Mentorship and CAB Development.
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)