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Stimulants and HIV: Addressing Contemporary and Recurring Epidemics (R61/R33 - Clinical Trial Required)

HHS-NIH11

Status:

Active

May 16, 2022

Posted:

Deadline: 

November 12, 2024

Funding

Program:

Award Floor:

Ceiling:

400000

Match Required?

No

Eligibility

All

States:

Entity Types:

State governments, County governments, City or township governments, Special district governments, Independent school districts, Public & State controlled institutions of higher education, Native American tribal governments (Federally recognized), Public housing authorities, Native American tribal organizations, Nonprofits (with 501(c)(3) status), Nonprofits (without 501(c)(3) status)

Other Eligible Applicants include the following: Alaska Native and Native Hawaiian Serving Institutions; Asian American Native American Pacific Islander Serving Institutions (AANAPISISs); Eligible Agencies of the Federal Government; Faith-based or Community-based Organizations; Hispanic-serving Institutions; Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs); Indian/Native American Tribal Governments (Other than Federally Recognized); Non-domestic (non-U.S.) Entities (Foreign Organizations); Regional Organizations; Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (TCCUs) ; U.S. Territory or Possession; Non-domestic (non-U.S.) Entities (Foreign Institutions) are not eligible to apply. Non-domestic (non-U.S.) components of U.S. Organizations are not eligible to apply. Foreign components, as defined in the NIH Grants Policy Statement, are allowed.

Contact

Email:

Phone:

Source Type:

Federal

Stimulant use has been increasing among opioid users since 2016, based on overdose data and this makes control of the opioid epidemic more difficult, as it occurs in addition to the continuing influx of fentanyl and related compounds. Stimulant/opioid users present unfamiliar clinical issues to providers and experienced providers often find polysubstance users less motivated to address stimulant use. Stimulant use also has continued to account for a substantial fraction of HIV cases among gay men and other MSM. Much of this use is problematic/episodic (meth, cocaine, ketamine) and does not rise to the level of SUD or represents mild SUD despite problematic practices (syringe sharing, unprotected sex, etc.). We have limited tools for stimulant treatment and even fewer tools for addressing non-SUD or mild SUD stimulant use. New initiatives should incorporate new treatments as they become available. Particular attention is needed re: stimulant use in the context of polysubstance use that includes opioids including identification of motivations and contexts for more effectively implementing intervention.

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