• About Us

    Vision & Mission, History, Royal Patronage, Organizational Structure, Career

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  • Our Services

    Anonymous Clinic

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  • Research

    Treatment, Prevention, Social Research, HIV Nutrition

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  • Education & Training

    The Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Centre provides trainings and updates on treatment and care of HIV-infected patients to health care professionals to increase capacity of individuals to provide high quality care to people living with HIV

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  • Social Program

    Charity under Royal Patronage, Wednesday Friends’ Club, Wish Your Love

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Dr. Rachel Vreeman (5th from right) with the adherence study team at HIV-NAT/Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Centre in Bangkok.

Access to antiretroviral therapy (ART) is increasing among the 3.4 million children living with HIV globally—though in many regions their rates of treatment access remain lower than adults. Because HIV-positive children face a lifetime of ART, adherence is critical to ensuring that they do not develop resistance, especially in countries where access to second- and third-line therapies remains limited.

Combating Anal Cancer Among HIV-Positive MSM in Asia

In 2008, the Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Centre, a TREAT Asia network member in Bangkok, opened the Anonymous Clinic—a sexual health clinic with specific services for men who have sex with men (MSM). Because MSM living with HIV are twice as likely as those without HIV to develop the anal cancer associated with human papillomavirus (HPV), the clinic determined to start screening its patients for anal precancers.

Dr. Jintanat Ananworanich, a TREAT Asia and amfAR investigator, is leading some of the most exciting adult and pediatric HIV cure research occurring in the world today. Her studies are investigating how and if getting patients on antiretroviral therapy (ART) as soon after infection as possible can

It is with profound sorrow that I have received the news that Professor Joep Lange, Founder and Co-Director of HIV-NAT within the Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Center, as well as the other 5 delegates, who were attending the 20th International AIDS Conference in Melbourne, passed away in the tragic crash of Malaysia Airlines MH17 in eastern part of Ukraine.

I wish to extend my heartfelt sympathy and condolences to you, and through you, to the bereaved families and all members of HIV-NAT for this irreparable loss of such the dedicated and leading figures in the AIDS research.

Condolences to Dr.Lange’s and Ms.Van Tongeren’s families

The Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Centre today expresses its sincere sadness upon receiving the news that our colleagues and friends en route to attend the 20th International AIDS Conference at in Melbourne, Australia, were on board the Malaysian Airlines MH17 flight that has crashed in Ukraine earlier today.

If you’ve been following the news lately, you may be starting to wonder why anybody ever thought curing HIV was so challenging. On March 3 we heard the news that a child appeared to have been cured. Hard on the heels of that report came the news that 14 individuals in France had been functionally cured. So what do these cases mean? How are they similar, and how do they differ? And importantly for HIV research, where do we go from here?

Let’s treat HIV as a Chronic disease

produced by Chula Med Student awarded as the Contest Winner on Health Campaign at the East Asian Medical Students Conference (EAMSC) 2014 Soul, Korea.