Breaking Barriers & Building Community

We work to reduce new HIV infections and improve the quality of life for our community.

COVID-19 & Monkeypox Information

Our Services

Have Questions?

Georgia AIDS and STI Info Line

A confidential and anonymous resource service. Our specialists provide accurate, current, and comprehensive information.


Answers to common questions about HIV and AIDS, including transmission, risks and facts about treatment.

Stay Connected with Us


Serving Atlanta


of funding goes to our programs & services

patients received clinical care for HIV

Help us in our mission to serve Atlanta

Stay Informed

Get the latest AID Atlanta News & Updates in your inbox!


2022 marks the fifth year the Young, Black & Giving Back Institute (YBGB) will promote financial giving for Black-led and Black-benefiting nonprofits from August 28 to August 31 and AID Atlanta is participating!
The CDC reports that, in 2019, 73.4% of newly diagnosed and 70.2% of people living with HIV in Greater Atlanta were Black. The rate of Black males living with an HIV diagnosis is 5.4 times that of White males and Black females are 15.4 times greater than White females.

What is Monkeypox?

People with monkeypox get a rash that may be located on or near the genitals (penis, testicles, labia, and vagina) or anus (butthole) and could be on other areas like the hands, feet, chest, face, or mouth.
The rash will go through several stages, including scabs, before healing.
The rash can initially look like pimples or blisters and may be painful or itchy.
Other symptoms of monkeypox can include: