Canadian AIDS Treatment Information Exchange
CATIE envisions a future free of HIV and hepatitis C.
CATIE is Canada's source for accessible, evidence-based information about HIV and hepatitis C prevention, testing, care, treatment and support. CATIE strengthens the national response to HIV and hepatitis C by fostering collaboration and capacity among people living with HIV and/or hepatitis C and other affected populations, frontline service providers and researchers to reduce transmission and improve health and well-being.
CATIE is Canada's source for up-to-date, unbiased information about HIV and hepatitis C. We connect people living with HIV or hepatitis C, at-risk communities, healthcare providers and community organizations with the knowledge, resources and expertise to reduce transmission and improve quality of life.
Connect With the Tools You Need
The latest news about HIV and hepatitis C treatment and prevention in clear language
- Accurate online information
- Research updates
- Confidential inquiry line
Resources developed in partnership with organizations across Canada
- Free publications
- Program tools
- Case studies
Events for service providers to share approaches and lessons learned
- CATIE Forum
- Regional conferences
- Learning Institutes
Educational opportunities in person and online
- Training courses
Order a CATIE Brochure
This bilingual brochure provides a brief overview of CATIE's programs and services. Order a copy from the CATIE Ordering Centre.
Read more about CATIE's history and milestones.
How to Reach CATIE
CATIE (Canadian AIDS Treatment Information Exchange)
555 Richmond Street West, Suite 505
Toronto, Ontario M5V 3B1 Canada
Latest by Canadian AIDS Treatment Information Exchange
Women who experienced food insecurity were more likely to have elevated levels of inflammation. Researchers suspect that food insecurity causes stress, and this stress in turn raises inflammation in HIV-positive women.
In a recent study, older men who engaged in high-intensity aerobic exercise (but not moderate intensity) showed a significantly increased their ability to maximize their use of oxygen.
"At this year's International AIDS Conference ... we witnessed several pivotal developments in the global HIV response," Sean Hosein writes. "We also saw some setbacks in our efforts to prevent infections and improve the lives of people living with H...
It's no secret that when it comes to sex, an HIV diagnosis has been known to throw a wrench in the works. Two women discuss how they navigate sexual satisfaction and HIV.
What good is groundbreaking science if people don't know about it? Bruce Richman, the driving force behind U=U, describes how the once-unpopular campaign gained critical mass.
Answers to common questions about pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP), including benefits, access, effectiveness, and more.
When a person taking antiretroviral treatment has an ongoing undetectable viral load and is engaged in care, they do not transmit HIV to their sexual partners. Here is why supporting "undetectable equals untransmittable" is important.
Although most attention is paid to preventing the transmission of HIV to intimate partners, women's sexual concerns go far beyond condom use.
If you are HIV positive, take treatment and maintain an undetectable viral load, you can have sex knowing that you won't pass HIV to your sex partner.
While treatment has advanced in leaps and bounds and HIV has become much more manageable, stigma remains rampant.