On World AIDS day awareness rally on Dec 1,
People will receive booklets at the event to raise awareness about the need for the elimination of AIDS. In the same way, street dramas will be scheduled.
World AIDS Day Awareness Rally on Dec 1
On December 1, there will be a demonstration to raise awareness of World AIDS Day. After making homage to the statue of Chhatrapati Shivaji Maharaj, District Collector Astik Kumar Pandey will declare the rally open at 8 a.m. from Kranti Chowk. The demonstration would end in Khadkeshwar’s Marathwada Sanskrutik Mandal after passing via Zilla Parishad and Paithan Gate.
People will receive leaflets at the event to raise awareness about the need to eradicate AIDS. In a similar vein, street dramas will be scheduled. The event will feature participation from college students as well as representatives of the Maharashtra State AIDS Control Institute, Mumbai, and other organizations.
Parallel to this, a number of events will be planned during the week, such as a poster contest, rangoli competition, blood donation camp, poetry recital, and essay writing.
Tehsils will commemorate World AIDS Day by planning different events in different locations. On December 1, a rally is scheduled by Prerna Social Institute, Vaijapur, and Sub-District Hospital. At the location where the rally ends, there will be a poster show. Colleges will also host a number of events, according to District Civil Surgeon Dr. Dayanand Motipawale.
Give communities control:
Every year on December 1st, people around the world observe World AIDS Day. People come together from all over the world to mourn those who lost their lives to AIDS and to offer support for those who are touched by and living with HIV.
Communities may lead the way in ending AIDS globally. The organizations representing populations impacted by, at risk from, or living with HIV are at the forefront of the HIV response’s advancement. Communities foster trust, foster innovation, oversee the execution of policies and programs, hold providers responsible, and link individuals with person-centered public health services.
However, communities’ leadership is stagnating. HIV prevention and treatment programs are being hampered by a lack of funding, obstacles in the form of laws and regulations, capacity issues, crackdowns on civil society and the human rights of marginalized people, and other issues. The elimination of these barriers will allow community-led organizations to further boost the global HIV response and move closer to ending AIDS.