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Cooperative Agreement for AIDS Community-Based

Cooperative Agreement for AIDS Community-Based Outreach/Intervention Research Program, 1992-1998

Select 10 research articles relevant to your intended research topic. Develop a literature matrix that summarizes the individual articles. You may create a matrix similar to the matrix posted in Doc Sharing, for Cooperative Agreement for AIDS Community-Based Outreach/Intervention Research Program, 1992-1998

Cooperative Agreement for AIDS Community-Based Outreach/Intervention Research Program, 1992-1998

AuthorsTitleJournalPublication DateStudy DesignData TypeSubjectsResultsComments/Outcomes/Implications/conclusions
Janet J. Myers, Lucy Bradley-Springer, Mi-Suk Kang Dufour, Kimberly A. Koester, Stephanie Beane,  Nancy Warren, Jeffrey Beal, and Linda Rose FrankSupporting the Integration of HIV Testing Into Primary Care SettingsAmerican Journal of Public HealthJune 2012a retrospective case studyBoth quantitative and qualitative data38 321 participantsThe findings of the study showed that compared with other AETC training; HIV testing training was longer and used a broader variety of strategies to educate more providers per training. During education, providers were able to understand their primary care responsibility to address public health concerns through HIV testing.In conclusion AETC efforts illustrate how integration of the principles of primary care and public health can be promoted through professional training.
Christy L. Beaudin and Susan M. ChambreHIV/AIDS as a chronic disease: Emergence from the plaque modelThe American Behavioral ScientistMay 1996a healthcare survey of AIDS cases in the US across all groupsQuantitative data476, 899The findings of this study show that there was an increased impact on human resource as well as public healthcare servicesIn conclusion, the HIV/AIDS epidemic provides challenges for public policy because of the many complex scientific, human service, and public health activities involved.
Scott C. Ratzan, J. Gregory Payne and Holly A. MasettEffective Health Message Design: The American Responds to AIDS CampaignThe American Behavioral ScientistNovember 1994A case study of healthcare communicationQuantitative and qualitative dataMultimedia messageThe results of this study show COAST model can be effectively adopted to pass health communication messagesIn conclusion, there is need for combination of these strategies for continued effective AIDS campaigns
Ronald O. Valdiserri and Gary R. WestBarriers to the Assessment of Unmet Need in Planning HIV/AIDS Prevention ProgramsPublic Administration ReviewJan/Feb 1994A case study of CBOs and NMOs  Quantitative and qualitative data229The results shows that there are various barriers to effective protection of AIDSThe study concludes that despite the intervening obstacles, comprehensive, methodologically sound needs assessments conducted collaboratively by the providers and consumers of HIV prevention services are essential to development of effective prevention programs
Donna H. McCree, Gregorio Millett, Chanza Baytop, Scott Royal, Jonathan Ellen, Perry N. Halkitis, Sandra A. Kupprat, and Sara GillenLessons Learned From Use of Social Network Strategy in HIV Testing Programs Targeting African American Men Who Have Sex With MenAmerican Journal of Public HealthOctober 2013A case study between April 2008 and August 2010.Quantitative data149 menThe results of the study show that several common lessons regarding development of the plan, staffing, training, and use of incentives were identified across the sites. Collectively, these lessons indicate use of SNS is resource-intensive, requiring a detailed plan, dedicated staff, and continual input from clients and staff for successful implementation.In conclusion, SNS may provide a strategy for identifying and targeting clusters of high-risk Black MSM for HIV testing. Given the resources needed to implement the strategy, additional studies using an experimental design are needed to determine the cost-effectiveness of SNS compared with other testing strategies.
Marilyn M. Metzler, Donna L. Higgins, Carolyn G. Beeker, Nicholas Freudenberg, Paula M. Lantz, Kirsten D. Senturia, Alison A. Eisinger, Edna A. Viruell-Fuentes, Bookda Gheisar, Ann-Gel Palermo, and Donald SoftleyAddressing Urban Health in Detroit, New York City, and Seattle Through Community-Based Participatory Research PartnershipsAmerican Journal of Public HealthMay 2003A case study of three urban research centers  Quantitative dataThree urban centersThe results of this study indicate that activities critical in partnership development include sharing decision making, defining principles of collaboration, establishing research priorities, and securing funding. Intermediate outcomes were sustained CBPR partnership, trust within the partnership, public health research programs, and increased capacity to conduct CBPR. Challenges included the time needed for meaningful collaboration, concerns regarding sustainable funding, and issues related to institutional racism.The study concludes that the URC experiences suggest that CBPR can be successfully implemented in diverse settings.
Hilary L. Surratt, Wendee M. Wechsberg, Linda B. Cottler, Carl G. Leukefeld, Hugh Klein, and David P. DesmondAcceptability of the female condom among women at risk for HIV infectionThe American Behavioral ScientistMay 1998A six-site cohort standardized study designQuantitative and qualitative data318The results of the study shows a significant correlation between use of female condoms as well as other community-based preventive measures and HIV/AIDS prevalenceThe study concludes that sustained use of preventive measures would go a long way in reducing prevalence of HIV/AIDS
Lisa R. Metsch, Daniel J. Feaster, Lauren Gooden, Tim Matheson, Raul N. Mandler, Louise Haynes, Susan Tross, Tiffany Kyle, Dianne Gallup, Andrzej S. Kosinski, Antoine Douaihy, Bruce R. Schackman, Moupali Das, Robert Lindblad, Sarah Erickson, P. Todd Korthuis, Steve Martino, James L. Sorensen, José Szapocznik,  Rochelle Walensky, Bernard Branson, and Grant N. Colfax,Implementing Rapid HIV Testing With or Without Risk-Reduction Counseling in Drug Treatment Centers: Results of a Randomized TrialAmerican Journal of Public HealthJune 2012randomized controlled trialQuantitative data1281 participantsThe study findings show that a combined on-site rapid testing participants received more HIV test results than off-site testing referral participants (P < .001; Mantel-Haenszel risk ratio = 4.52; 97.5% confidence interval [CI] = 3.57, 5.72). At 6 months, there were no significant differences in unprotected intercourse episodes between the combined on-site testing arms and the referral arm (P = .39; incidence rate ratio [IRR] = 1.04; 97.5% CI = 0.95, 1.14) or the 2 on-site testing arms (P = .81; IRR = 1.03; 97.5% CI = 0.84, 1.26)In conclusion, this study demonstrated on-site rapid HIV testing’s value in drug treatment centers and found no additional benefit from HIV sexual risk-reduction counseling.
Benjamin P. BowserThe Social Dimensions of the AIDS Epidemic: A Sociology of the AIDS EpidemicThe International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy              2002Theoretical approachQualitative dataNumerous theoriesThe results of this study show that group and community-based strategies are appropriate for addressing various sociological challenges that continued to inflict on people living with AIDS as well as the AIDS  epidemicThe study concludes that there is need  for continued  implementation of preventive measures to address AIDS menace
Chinazo O. Cunningham, John Paul Sanchez, Daliah I. Heller, and Nancy L. SohlerAssessment of a Medical Outreach Program to Improve Access to HIV Care Among Marginalized IndividualsAmerican Journal of Public HealthOctober 2007The study design involved an examination of total a of 2666 medical appointment records with unique patient identifier from CitiWide’s and Montefiore’s databases from 2003 to 2005.The study involved collection of quantitative data on elements such as patients’ sociodemographic information, appointment date, appointment location (i.e., single-room occupancy hotel, CitiWide’s drop-in center, or Montefiore’s community clinic), medical provider to be seen, date the appointment was made, person making the appointment (i.e., medical provider or nonmedical provider), and whether the appointment was kept  416 patientsPatients kept appointments more frequently when they were walk-in or same-day appointments (compared with future appointments; adjusted odds ratio [AOR]=1.69; 95% confidence interval [CI]=1.38, 2.08), when they were at a community-based organization’s drop-in center (compared with single-room occupancy hotels; AOR=2.50; 95% CI=1.54, 4.17), or when made by nonmedical providers (compared with medical providers; future appointments: AOR=1.38; 95% CI=1.05, 1.80; same-day appointments: AOR=1.70; 95% CI=1.03, 2.81).These findings demonstrate the importance of program-related characteristics in health services delivery to marginalized populations.
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