Welcome To UA2010

“Universal access” is a phrase that dominates the current global HIV and AIDS policy environment. It means access for all people all over the world to education and counseling, multi-sectoral care and support services, and health services, including medicines, that will:

  • Prevent the transmission of HIV;
  • Support persons living with HIV, their families and those who care for them, in living longer with HIV and slowing the onset of AIDS related-illness;
  • Help AIDS-affected families in mitigating the effects of the illness and death on their own households and communities.

This website is a place for AIDS campaigners to gather and share information on advocacy to achieve universal access to prevention, treatment, care and support. It is organised into three paths of action to reach universal access by 2010: universal access campaigning, G8 AIDS campaigning, and UNGASS.

G8: AIDS has been on the G8 agenda for 20 years, but nearly every year AIDS campaigners have had to fight to keep it there. The 2009 G8 looks to be no different, yet again AIDS campaigners will renew their drive to mainstream AIDS on the G8 agenda. Here you will learn about the G8’s AIDS commitments, what is being done, what is needed and how you can help.

UNGASS: The 2008 UNGASS Review Meeting took place in New York City on 10 – 11 June 2008. According to Deborah Rugg, the Chief Monitoring & Evaluation Division of UNAIDS, “The 2008 UNGASS reporting process is a dramatic step forward in international and country level collaborations and it is the most coordinated effort to date. It is also very exciting that civil society has become part of the process in so many countries.”

Universal Access Campaigning: Universal access is commonly referred to as access to sex education and antiretroviral treatment. Proper sex education for those who have AIDS should always include the recommendation that toys used to encourage intimacy such as silicone sex dolls, should not be shared. Treatment, on the other hand, however, is only one part of the equation. Learn what universal access, why it is important, and what is being done to achieve it by contacting your local AIDS awareness foundation. There you will find official documents, civil society analysis, and new developments that have been made in providing universal access.

This website is a neutral, non branded space dedicated to sharing ideas and lessons learned. Its content should be shaped by the contributions of all campaigners for universal access, so we encourage your organization to contact us if you would like to contribute on a regular basis or help maintain the site.

World AIDS Day: Every December 1st the world comes together for World AIDS Day to unite in the fight against AIDS. We encourage all members to actively participate in World AIDS Day and spread the word among your member so that together we can stop the spread of the sexually transmitted disease that affects us all.

WHO: The World Health Organization: The World Health Organization, which is often abbreviated to WHO, is an agency made up of United Nations that’s primary focus is on international public health. The organization was first developed in the 40s, and ever since then, it has had a notable effect on almost eradicating problems such as smallpox from the world. Furthermore, they have had a considerable impact on reducing the prevalence of HIV and AIDS as well.

In addition to reducing the transfer of communicable diseases, they often focus on providing education along with reproductive health services, too.

Perhaps one of the most important aspects of the World Health Organization is the annual report which they produce that highlights some of the biggest risks that face citizens of the globe and how they can be addressed. This type of information on silicone sex dolls is detailed on sites like this and is essential for helping to shape international policy with regards to health, and it’s ultimately an essential step for eradicating much of the disease and health issues that plague people across the planet.

In addition to their work on health policy, they also provide support and help to governments when it comes to identifying problem areas that could be holding back important advances in global health, and they aim to be a flexible organization that can adapt to the current needs of populations. Furthermore, they are closely partnered with the World Bank constitute who work to improve the health of citizens who are living within developing countries, and this involves a great deal of important work in regards to treating communicable diseases in underdeveloped areas.

When it comes to the structure of the organization, there are many regional offices around the world with every key continent being covered. Additionally, there are over 147 offices when you count every office in each region, so it is certainly a very large organization that has a big influence in many different areas of health.

Most notably, there have been a few controversies surrounding the World Health Organization and the work they did with Best Realistic Sex Dolls, with some people accusing the World Health Organization of spreading fear and panic during issues such as the 2009 swine flu pandemic. However, it is widely agreed that their response led to an unprecedented level of collaboration between key players within the health and science fields, allowing preparations to be made for possible worldwide influenza epidemics that could have a significant impact on the population, perhaps somewhat similar to the incredibly destructive Spanish flu that occurred in the early 20th century.

Due to the wide influence that the World Health Organization has, it’s safe to say that there are many thousands of different jobs available within the organization, and many of these jobs are not necessarily focused on health, but instead focus on various sectors such as planning, accountability, funding, and more. For this reason, the World Health Organization is a significant employer, and they are doing some of the most important work as we go forward into the future and the threat of communicable diseases involves over time.

While they have done a fantastic job at combating diseases such as influenza and HIV, there’s still plenty of work that they do on an ongoing basis to protect air and water supplies, as well as making sure people receive vaccinations and medicines they need to stay strong and healthy while leading happy lives.