Boston Happens Program
Boston Happens is funded in part by these organizations*
The Aerosmith Endowment Fund for HIV Care and Prevention assists in sexual assault follow-up counseling, case finding, mental health and adherence support services.
Boston Pediatric and Family AIDS Project (BPFAP), Ryan White Part D Program, a project funded by the Ryan White Care Act, HRSA, helps to support outreach, case management, mental health and support group efforts.
Boston Public Health Commission (Ryan White Part A) supports a portion of case management services at Boston HAPPENS and Martha Eliot Health Center through Title I of the Ryan White CARE Act of 1990, as amended in 1996 and 2000.
NEAETC Minority AIDS Initiative supports some of our provider and community education and in-service training efforts: H4A HA 00050-04-00, Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA).
Charlie Moore (aka. The Mad Fisherman) and Brigham's Ice Cream, Inc. donate 100% of Mr. Moore's royalties from the sale of his personally developed ice cream flavor, "Mad Fish Mud", to the HIV/AIDS programs at Boston Children's Hospital, which supports a portion of social work, mental health, and community outreach services at Boston HAPPENS.
The Louise Crane Foundation a portion of our social work, mental health, and community outreach services at Boston HAPPENS.
New England HIV/AIDS Education Training Center's (NEAETC) New England HIV Education Consortium (NEHEC) is a HRSA Minority AIDS Initiative (MAI) Special Capacity Building funded program serving all six states in New England. The primary goal of NEHEC is to address the HIV-related training, educational, and support needs of the full, spectrum of providers as they provide state-of-the-art, quality and compassionate care to individuals living with HIV/AIDS. Innovative training formats address the needs of minority providers, providers serving racial/ethnic/linguistic minorities and communities of color, and those working in settings funded by the Ryan White CARE Act. Clinical providers of color and clinical providers serving people of color living with HIV are our primary audiences.
Last updated June 2010.