187 posters have been digitized. They may be accessed via the links that accompany the poster description in Series 4 of the finding aid.
A selection of audio-visual materials has been digitally reformatted and is available for research in the Special Collections Reading Room.
The collection is open for research; materials must be requested as least 36 hours in advance of intended use. However, Series 11 Restricted materials, is closed for 50-80 years from date of creation. Materials in accession 2011-180 (125 linear feet) and digital files from accession 2011-201 (836 gigabytes) are closed until screened and processed.
Audio-visual materials (boxes AV-1 - AV-25) are not available in original format, and must be reformatted to a digital use copy.
Born-digital materials in the processed accessions have been reviewed for restricted information and are available in the Special Collections Reading Room. Please contact the Digital Archivist to view the materials.
Materials processed under an NHPRC grant between Oct. 2011 and Sept. 2012 (371. 25 linear feet) consist of 443 manuscript boxes, 136 record storage boxes, 7 flat boxes, 3 card boxes, 20 map folders, and 10 rolls. The records are comprised of: behavioral risk assessment surveys; social marketing campaign materials, including HIV/AIDS prevention posters and flyers; community outreach and workshop materials; volunteer training materials; correspondence; grant proposals; fund development materials; administrative records; photographs; posters; audio and video recordings; and computer files and born-digital materials.
Gift, STOP AIDS Project, 2005, 2006, 2010, 2011, and 2012. Accessions 2005-029, 2006-210, 2006-247, 2010-025, 2011-091, 2011-180, 2011-201, 2012-069, 2012-181 and 2012-244.
Established in 1985, the STOP AIDS project works to prevent HIV transmission among all gay and bisexual men in San Francisco through multicultural, community-based organizing. Internationally recognized as a successful model of grassroots prevention and support, STOP AIDS brings diverse gay and bisexual men together to talk about the challenges and issues posed by HIV/AIDS through neighborhood outreach, workshops and community forums. [from web site]