2011 ACAS Annual Report

Page 1


Annual Report

Asian Community AIDS Services


Mission Asian Community AIDS Services (ACAS) is a charitable, non-profit, community-based organization located in Toronto, Canada. We provide HIV/AIDS education, prevention, and support services to the East and Southeast Asian

Canadian communities. Our programs are based on a proactive and holistic approach to HIV/AIDS and are provided in a collaborative, empowering, and non-discriminatory manner.

History On World AIDS Day, December 1, 1994, three of the AIDS groups serving the Southeast Asian communities in Metro Toronto joined forces to form a new coalition agency. Gay Asians Toronto’s Gay Asian AIDS

Project, Southeast Asian Service Centre’s Vietnamese AIDS Project and the Toronto Chinese Health Education Committee’s AIDS Alert Project amalgamated to form the new coalition agency: Asian Community AIDS Services (ACAS).

Objectives • To reduce the infection of HIV/ • To promote a supportive AIDS by promoting public environment to Asians infected awareness on HIV/AIDS and affected by HIV/AIDS by prevention and safer sex in the increasing access to services Asian communities. and by reducing racism, • To provide comprehensive and homophobia and AIDS-phobia culturally appropriate support, • To increase networking and education, and outreach collaboration among the Asian services to Asians and Asians communities and HIV/AIDS infected and affected by HIV/ services in Canadian society AIDS in a non-discriminatory and non-judgmental manner. • To enhance the well-being of Asians infected and affected by HIV/AIDS by providing direct services, increasing their control over their own health, and by promoting a supportive environment in the larger community


Message from the board chair


any like us who volunteer with non-profit organizations realized that we have entered a time of fiscal constraint and relative austerity. Reduced government funding will surely affect all of us including the East and Southeast Asian communities we serve. The Board of Directors is fully aware of this challenge and has worked closely with a team of staff and dedicated volunteers to confront the negative external environment that we are facing with a sound plan. Facing as many challenges in the past year, we have successfully developed the 2012-15 Strategic

Plan; secured funding for the volunteer program, social media and community engagement program for the next 2 years; and successfully raised $43,000 from fundraising and donation. There is no doubt that all these success stories come from the synergy of staff, volunteers, and those supporters who believe in our mission. We depend on, and grateful for your support and tireless efforts to help ACAS accomplish our Derek Yee mission and goals. On behalf of the Board Chair Board of Directors, I sincerely thank you all.

Message from the executive director


Noulmook Sutdhibhasilp Executive Director


CAS as an organization is HIV/STIs outreach still true to its mission and • New initiative to heterosexual men mandate: to serve and reach out to vulnerable members of the East • S.L.A.M. – Sex, Love Asian Men Conference and Southeast Asian communities in Ontario who are infected and • A.I.M. – Asian in Motion, Queer Asian Youth Forum affected by HIV/AIDS. • Asian Migrant Farm Workers, Healthcare Needs and HIV Although there was a recent Prevention: A communityand anticipated cut to public based research health budget at every level of • Social media and community government, our volunteers, engagement project board members, staff, and allies work in solidarity to make sure that our limited resources work On a sad note, we lost Patrick as effectively and efficiently as Truong, our colleague in mid possible in this difficult time. I February 2012. His passion and am proud to say that we have dedication to serve HIV+ people accomplished a great deal in the have touched and inspired so year 2011-12. Some notable many lives. He will be missed by all of us. activities in the past year are:

Highlights of 2011-2012 673 participants at 61 Educational workshops 261 participants at ACAS community forums 232 participants at community groups 180 participants at social service agencies

2,542 at bathhouses

5,550 people were reached out 1,350 at bars and nightclubs 1,254 at community events 352 at information booths and health fairs 42 through internet chatrooms

and distributed 7,296 condom pachages 2,615 brochures, postcards, and flyers

3,907 hours were contributed by volunteers

1,338 hours in volunteer capacity development 770 hours in education and community development 640 hours in practical support 502 hours in special events 217 hours in fundraising 188 hours in outreach activities 137 hours in IT support 115 hours in Board/Advisory committee hours

The statistics provided by The Ontario HIV Treatment Network - Ontario Community HIV/AIDS Reporting Tool (OCHART)

Support Program ANDREW MIAO, Support Program Coordinator AMUTHA SAMGAM, Women’s Support Worker KENNETH POON, Health Promotion Worker Christian Hui, HIV Treatment Information Coordinator


upport Program provides confidential practical and emotional support services to East and Southeast Asians living with HIV/AIDS, and their partners/families/ friends. Our goal is to improve the quality of life for people living with HIV/ AIDS (PHAs) by collaborating with community partners to

deliver holistic and culturally appropriate services to meet their unique needs. We take on the Greater Involvement of People Living with HIV/ AIDS (GIPA) principle and aim to empower PHAs to enhance their knowledge and skills to facilitate self-care and make positive changes in their lives.

Funding by AIDS Bureau, Ontario Ministry of Health and Long Term Care.

Highlights of 2011-2012 • We provided 206 case management sessions and additional services to PHA individuals and affected partners, families, and friends. • We organized 14 social events, including gathering for the Asian living proof of HIV Alliance (ALPHA) group & women, such as Centre Island boat cruise and year-end holiday party. • 12 PHAs were actively engaged in mentorship programs and volunteer activities at ACAS and/or other ASOs. • In September, a part-time health promotion worker position was funded; we created a monthly Health Promotion Newsletter to improve PHAs’ overall health literacy; we partnered with complementary therapists to provide holistic health sessions on site; we held 3 health information workshops. • HIV treatment information website revamp was initiated. 29 factsheets will be added, updated and translated into Traditional & Simplified Chinese, Vietnamese & Tagalog, with links to many more resources in other Asian languages. • An art party project (in partnership with ASAAP) was funded by ViiV Healthcare to address treatment and health issues of clients.

Volunteer Program Trisha Steinberg, Volunteer Program Coordinator


olunteer Program recruits, trains, and supports volunteers and provides human resources for other programs. Building on the successes of the previous year, the Volunteer Program is pleased to announce the successful completion of yet another outstanding year.

Volunteer work is immensely appreciated at ACAS, and we sincerely thank all of our volunteers for donating their time and energy to make things happen at ACAS. This appreciation was expressed at multiple volunteer recognition events held throughout of the year.

Funding by AIDS Community Action Program (ACAP)

Highlights of 2011-2012 • We continued our excellence in providing ACAS’s variety of projects and ventures with highly skilled volunteers by training, and developing essential skills with them. These volunteers’ contributions are actualized throughout our organization, as over 3,900 volunteer hours were dedicated to furthering ACAS’s services. • Two major core skills training sessions were held in October 2011 and in March 2012. In addition to these sessions, the volunteers participated in three advanced leadership skills trainings. These advanced trainings covered education and skills regarding the media, mental health, as well as an online training course for Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA). • Volunteer contributions to ACAS included aspects such as: administration, education, outreach, community development, fundraising, practical support, and special events. • We are also delighted to introduce a new initiative, Volunteer’s Capacity Building Program. Volunteers will collaborate with agencies such as PASAN and FIFE House, which deal with prison outreach and supportive housing for PHAs respectively. 7

Women’s Program

Heywon Kim, Women’s Education and Outreach Program Coordinator


omen’s Education and Outreach Program aims to increase access to HIV/STI prevention & sexual health information and services for Asian women, including queer and transgender women. We provide outreach, information sessions, and workshops for East and Southeast Asian women living in Toronto. In addition, we train peer educators who can conduct outreach, and provide workshops in East and Southeast Asian languages.

Funding by AIDS Prevention Community Investment Program (APCIP), City of Toronto


Highlights of 2011-2012 • Monthly themed dinner events for Asian women were organized, such as craft nights, belly dance lessons, and yoga classes as ways to create a safe space for women to socialize and feel comfortable enough to discuss women’s health issues. • Peer driven bar outreach for Asian transgender women involved in sex work started in November 2011. On average, 4-5 Asian transgender women per week access ACAS for condoms, and other resources. Asian Transgender Women Video Project developed in 2011 and we have organized 2 community screenings. • 8 peer educators fluent in various Asian languages were trained and 21 workshops were conducted this year. Some new workshop venues included women’s centres, shelters and settlement agencies. • HIV Prevention Poster was developed for promoting HIV testing, targeting women with the slogan, “Stop Guessing. Start Testing.” • The Women’s Advisory Committee is planning to develop an exclusive forum for Asian women in later 2012 to discuss relationships, families and health. • New online social media channels were developed including Facebook and Wordpress to engage broader Asian women and service providers.

Youth Program

Mezart Daulet, Youth Education and Outreach Program Coordinator


outh Education and Outreach Program prevents the spread of HIV/STIs and improve the quality of life among LGBTQ Asian youth community by providing culturally and linguistically appropriate education and outreach, creating a safe space, capacity development and addressing socioeconomic factors such as homo/transphobia, racism, sexism, and HIV stigma that contribute to risky behaviour.

Funding by AIDS Prevention Community Investment Program (APCIP), City of Toronto, Rainbow Grant, Community One Foundation, and Toronto Public Health Youth Grant - The Ministry of Health Promotion and Sport

Highlights of 2011-2012 • During the reporting period, our focus was on leadership development to train volunteers and build stronger leadership capacity. Experienced volunteers actively took ownership in programming and many new initiatives were created with their time and effort. • Asians In Motion, a single-day forum, was held in November 2011 to continue the legacy of Fact For Friction (F3) in 2003. Over 40 LGBTQ Asian youth gathered and explored what it means to be Asian, queer, and youth through art, sex, and digital media. • Health Promotion Project was launched in 2011 to promote overall health and self-care among LGBTQ Asian youth. Series of workshops and events were organized such as art therapy, healthy cooking, and sport events. Taiko drumming workshop sessions were also organized in collaboration with Raging Asian Women. • Social Media Initiatives were implemented in programming this year to enhance the current online presence. QAY Facebook page was established and has gained 170 followers, and QAY YouTube Channel was also established and gained over 700 views in total. New QAY website is also planned to be launched later 2012. • Huge increase in event participation was identified – over 450 in attendance for events organized by Queer Asian Youth (QAY).


Men’s Program

Richard Utama, Men’s Sexual Health Coordinator Daniel Le, Men’s Sexual Health Promoter Mezart Daulet, MSM Education and Outreach Worker Stephen Young, MSM Education and Outreach Worker Sumit Joe Thongpale, Straight Men Outreach Worker


en’s Program promotes safer sex practices, healthy sexuality, and harm reduction strategies through innovative intervention to prevent the spread of HIV/AIDS among Asian men who have sex with men (AMSM). Funding by AIDS Prevention Community Investment Program (APCIP), City of Toronto


Highlights of 2011-2012 • Locker Room Project is our new initiative this year. It aims to provide reliable and accurate sexual health education to straight Asian men. • For online outreach, we have expanded our presence to mobile network applications for MSM such as Grindr and Jack’d. With the fast changing of technology, we have identified that smart phones have taken over the conventional methods of cruising for men who seek other men. It has become the most effective way to reach the AMSM online community. • Asian Bathhouse Night will be approaching its 6th anniversary this August. It has been recognized by our benefactors and AIDS service organizations as a module for HIV prevention initiative. • As part of the Gay Men’s Sexual Health (GMSH) Alliance network, Men’s program has been involved in a number of working groups such as campaign and Gay Men’s Summit as well as presenting at the Summit.

Community Based Research


.L.A.M! (Sex. Love. Asian Men!), an innovative and interactive sexual health forum for and by Asian men was held over two days in May 2011. This event was a huge success and over 70 men were in attendance. Based on S.L.A.M!’s reports and evaluations, a communitybased research titled ‘Asian MSM Pathways to Resilience’ was generated. The aim of this groundbreaking research study is to explore protective factors and empowerment strategies that East and Southeast Asian MSM

successfully use to navigate through major life transitions and events such as coming out, migration, and encounter with HIV. Based on S.L.A.M!’s reports and evaluations, a community-based research entitled Asian MSM Pathways to Resilience was generated. The aim of this groundbreaking research study is to explore protective factors and empowerment strategies that East and Southeast Asian MSM successfully use to navigate through major life transitions and events such as coming out, migration and encounter with HIV.

Community Engagement Nattinan Tam Koeworakul, Community Engagement Worker

Highlights of 2011-2012 • Developed and implemented needs assessment and evaluation surveys to establish best practice models for each ACAS program that allowed effective anticipation of emerging needs and delivery of competent interventions. • Facilitated six strategic planning focus groups with stakeholders to evaluate ACAS’s programs and services. Analyzed findings and compiled reports to present to the Board of Directors and funders. • Established new alliances and networked with partner organizations in the health promotion field to identify service gaps and strengthen ACAS’s connections to the broader audience. • Organized ACAS’s World AIDS Day Community Forum featuring expert speakers and news reporters to raise awareness of HIV/ AIDS epidemic and promote testing campaign. • Designed and distributed promotional posters for ACAS workshops and social events to attract the target population and recruit new members and volunteers.



ommunity Engagement Program works with organizations and groups which serve East and Southeast Asian community in Toronto and in Ontario by participating in community networks, advisory committees, working groups, and presentations of ACAS to integrate HIV education, outreach, and support services, and establish collaborative partnerships. Funding by AIDS Community Action Program (ACAP)

Asian Migrant Farm Workers’ Health Promotion Project Romyen Tangsubuttra, Research Project Coordinator

Community Based Research


ince 2009, ACAS provided Asian Migrant Farm Workers’ Health Promotion Project to promote HIV/STIs/Hepatitis C prevention services to Asian migrant farm workers from Thailand and the Philippines. In the last three years, relayed information gathered by ACAS outreach workers suggested increased vulnerability to the risk of HIV/STI/Hepatitis C infection among the Thai and Filipino workers employed in the agricultural

sector. The information gathered by ACAS and the research evidence from the US point to an urgency to conduct research in Ontario to assess and identify contributing factors to HIV vulnerability of AMFWs. Guided by the principles of community empowerment and capacity building, the study will investigate individual and structural determinants that put AMFWs in Ontario at risk of contracting HIV and other STIs. Activities will include

a cross-sectional survey and followup focus groups to explore AMFWs vulnerability to HIV/STIs, barriers to accessing HIV/STI prevention, and protective factors that reduce HIV risks. Knowledge gained from this study will be used to inform policy and HIV prevention practice through meaningful engagement of Asian migrant farm workers, community stakeholders, and policy makers in knowledge translation and exchange.

Funding by Ontario HIV Treatment Network (OHTN)




CAS participated in Scotiabank Waterfront Marathon for the first time in 2011. It was an excellent community engagement opportunity to raise funds for ACAS programs and promote healthy lifestyle.


ver 300 community members gathered for CelebrAsian Banquet 2012. Patrick Truong Award and Emerging Activist Award were given to our community leaders to celebrate their great achivement and dedication.



inancial statement Statement of Revenues and Expenditures Year Ended March 31, 2011

Revenues (note2) Grants - ACAP - Operational Grants - Ontario Ministry of Health Grants - City of Toronto Grants - Trillium Foundation Grants - Citizenship and Immigrantion Canada Grants - Rainbow Grant Grants - Pricewaterhouse Coopers Canada Foundation Grants - Canadian Institute of Health Research Project Funding - CAAT Research Toronto PWA Donation and fundraising revenue Others

Expenditures (note 2) Advertising and promotion Bank charges Consultants - projects Equipment and furniture purchased Fundraising Office relocation expenses Office and general Office rent (note 5) PHA program and activities Professional fees Programs and education materials Salaries and wages Staff development and support Travel Utilites, telephone and communications Workshops, conferences, and volunteer expenses Deficiency of Revenues Over Expenditures 16



$161,000 264.665 109,715 86,120 2,504 5,000 1,132 8,642 43,427 38,981

$159,000 268,265 123,765 18,330 93,075 3,071 1,058 2,500 22,350 18,687 31,853



4,449 489 15,204 4,074 18,844 27,587 52,656 14,280 16,312 35,736 499,588 3,490 16,655 5,179 11,206

5,918 644 21,248 934 21,480 33,634 50,771 13,897 11,349 53,217 481,668 3,108 17,418 6,744 21,175






inancial statement Statement of Revenues and Expenditures Year Ended March 31, 2012

Revenues (note2) Grants - ACAP - Operational Grants - Ontario Ministry of Health Grants - City of Toronto Grants - Citizenship and Immigrantion Canada Grants - Rainbow Grant Grants - Pricewaterhouse Coopers Canada Foundation Grants - Canadian Institute of Health Research Toronto PWA Donation and fundraising revenue Others

Expenditures (note 2) Advertising and promotion Bank charges Consultants - projects Equipment and furniture purchased Fundraising Office and general Office rent (note 5) PHA program and activities Professional fees Programs and education materials Salaries and wages Staff development and support Travel Utilites, telephone and communications Workshops, conferences, and volunteer expenses Deficiency of Revenues Over Expenditures



$155,000 293,365 104,940 3,397 12,677 43,322 1,808

$161,000 264.665 109,715 86,120 2,504 5,000 1,132 8,642 43,427 38,981



2,714 827 12,502 156 1,291 25,867 53,009 9,874 12,870 18,873 426,715 3,496 18,232 6,450 10,073

4,449 489 15,204 4,074 18,844 27,587 52,656 14,280 16,312 35,736 499,588 3,490 16,655 5,179 11,206






Patrons, Sponsors, & Donors Ada C. Alan L. Albert W. Alvina L. Amber W. Anaar G. Anda L. Andre G. Andrew H. Andrew M. Andrew S. Anh T. Anita P. Anna C. Anna F. Annie S. Anon E. M. Anthony M. Aries C. Arlene T. ASAAP Augustine K. Azra-Soheila A. Barb P. Barbara A. Bay Bloor Dental Ben H. T. Benjamin Y. Bernhard W. Bill E. Bob C. Bob W. Brian E. Bruce L. Bruce T. Catherine C. Catherine L. Catherine M. Chamai B. Chi Ching H. Chi Chung L. Chinhyon K. Chotima D. Chris H. Chris M. Christian S. H. Christine L. Clement Y. N. Connie P. Constantine R. C. Csenka F. Daniel D. Daniel G. Danilo F. Darcy H.

Darryl P. David B. David C. David M. David P. David R. David W. Dean S. Dennis C. Dien N. Edward Q. Edwin H. Eileen T. Eleanor M. Elizabeth S. Emily W. Enid C. Eric C. Eric P. Erica G. Esteban A. Eva S. Fanny L. Fiona L. Gary C. Gay D. Giovanni T. Gladys P. F. Gordon O. T. Gordon P. Grace L. Grace G. C. Grace K. Grace L. Grace W. Guillermo O. Hai N. Han O. Hans-Peter K. Har W. Harold W. Heidi W. Helen C. Helen Y. Henry D. Herbert C. Ho-Yin C. Hunter L. W. Ian T. Ian W. Intact, Geeves Jacquiline U. James H. Jammie L. Jane N.

Janet L. Janice K. Jasmine N. Jason C. Jason J. Jean-Pierre P. Jeffrey C. Jennifer L. Jerom P. Jess J. L. Joan A. John D. John P. John W. Jon F. Josephine P. W. Julia L. Junior H. Justine H. Kai L. Kanjana C. Karina L. Karlos E. S. Kathleen D. Kazuma S. Keane T. Keith H. Keith W. Kemao X. Kenn L. Kenneth P. Kevin K. Kevin N. Y. K. KPMG Kristyn W. T. Kyu C. Lam H. Larry R. Laventine, Inc. Lawrence C. Leonard C. Les R. Levi D. Linchong J. Liqiang C. Lisa W. Macquarie North America Mandana V. Maneekes S. Marc S. Margaret C. Mario M. Mark R. Martin B. Maryann W.

Maurice K. P. Mercedita A. Mezart D. Michael F. Michael L. Michael W. Michael X. Michiru M. Mike M. Minh Vi T. Miu L. W. Miya N. Mona L. Nalinee K. Natasha P. Nelson H. Nicci S. Nora A. Olive C. Ontario AIDS Network Pace Pharmacy Patrick F. Paul A. Paula V. Peggy M. Petchpimol V. Peter Lee Phu Hoa T. Piyarat V. Prawpimp K. Promise X. Pui Ming L. PWA Rachel Z. Ralph C. W. Rapeepun S. Raquel F. Raquel V. Ray F. Ray H. Red Meets Pink Foundation Regina W. C. Rene B. Richard F. Rick L. Rita C. Rizalino Q. Rob W. Robert F. Robert K. C. Robert R. Robin B. Roger L. Ron D. Ronald R.

Roy C. Rubiene C. G. Rudi B. Rusty S. Sal B. Samantha L. Sean B. Seema O. Shannon R. Sian G. Sin Wei C. Songhyun Y. Soohyun B. Sookvasa L. Spa Excess Stella W. Stephanie C. Stephen C. Stephen D. Stephen Y. Sui-Yung T. Supatjira T. Susanna W. Sutham L. Suvijek J. Tamy J. Terry T. Tetsuro M. Thomas L. Tiane L. Tim M. Todd R. Tony K. Toronto Police Services Toshiyuki E. Trevor R. Trisha S. Veerapong T. ViiV Healthcare Vincent P. Vivian S. Wade A. Wesley S. William H. William L. Wilma B. Winston H. Wipaphan K. Yolanda C. Yvette P. Zahra K. 2142575 Ontario Ltd.

Volunteers, Personnels, & Funders Borad of Directors 2011-2012 Derek Yee (Board Chair) Giovanni Temansja (Vice Chair) Brian Chang (Treasurer) Carmen Subibi (Secretary) Fiona Lee (Director) Peter Lau (Director) Kayan Tran (Director)

Staff Members Noulmook Sutdhibhasilp Andrew Miao Amutha Samgam Kenneth Poon Trisha Steingberg Heywon Kim Ayen Macapagul Mezart Daulet Richard Utama Daniel (Tiane) Le Stephen Young Sumit Joe Thongpale Christian Hui Romyen Tansgsubutra Kenji Tokawa Niki Mahronic

Volunteers Adrian C. Alan L. Alyssa L. Amelia C. Anda L. Andrea S. Andrew L. Angee N. Angela L. Anh T. Annie D. Annie S. Anthony M. Aqeela N. Aries C. Arun K, Aruna H. Barb A. Ben C. Ben L. Benny Y. Billy F. Billy M. Bing L. Brandon L. Carolyn D. Catherine L. Chamaiporn B. Chester Y. Colinn V. Constantine C. Daniel W. Davin P. Dento L. Diane K. Diane L. Dinh N.

Outgoing Staff Constantine Cabarios Linchong Julavittayanukool Leo Zhou Vince Ha Paul Law Hanae Hanzawa Nattinan Tam Koeworakul

Funders AIDS Community Action Program, Public Health Agency of Canada AIDS Bureau, Ministry of Health and Long-term Care AIDS Prevention Community Investment Program, City of Toronto Canadian Institute for Health Research Ontario HIV Treatment Network Rainbow Grant, Community One Foundation Toronto Public Health Youth Grant

Outgoing Board Members Jazzmine P Manalo Margaret Chow Annie Sun Peter Lee Clement Ng Kaya Tran Brian Chang Fiona Lee Andrew Cheung Jacquiline Uy

Dithaya L. Duncan L. Eddy W. Eddy W. Edward Q. Eric K. Euan H. Eva S. Fanny L. Francisco C. Frank Z. Frankie H. Gerson M. Gina C. Giovanni T. Gladys W. Golam M. Grant L. Haresh Heidi W. Henry H. Hiro T. Hurly M. Isabel N. Jacquiline U. Janet L. Jason K. Jenice P. Jennifer L. Jenny G. Jessica Y. Jihan V. Jj R. Joon C. Jose C. Joseph T. Julia L.

Julius A. Justin C. Kajornsak J. Kat L. Kathy L. Kazuya A. Kirk M. Koji E. Kyu C. Lily S. Linchong J. Lou S. Maggie H. Manuel C. Marisa K. Marmar O. Maurice P. Ming M. Nalini M. Nancy H. Nathaniel W. Nora D. Okjan D. Orathai B. Patchmon S. Paul L. Permpong T. Peter C. Phatcha S. Phornpat T. Phornpat T. Piyarat V. K. Pong-In P. Rex H. Rhianne R. Richard X. Ricky Q.

River X. Rodrigo B. Roger L. Rommel P. Ronnie C. Rudi D. Ryan L. Ryan T. Samson R. Sararat C. Satita V. Sheldon C. Shoko T. Sian G. Simon I. Som K. Steven H. Steven L. Steven S. Sun L. Sylvia P. Tak L. Taku U. Takuya S. Teodorico R. Terence T. Tetsuro M. Ulises B. Valinthorn L. Veronique A. Vince H. Wilson L. Y. Y. C. Yang Y. Yuki S.

Placement Student Anil Kumar Pandey Christian Hui Annual Report Design Vince Ha, Tony W. Chen, and Mezart Daulet Our sincere apologies for any omissions

Thank You.


Asian Community AIDS Services

17 Isabella Street, 1/F, Toronto, Ontario M4Y 1M7 Tel: 416-963-4300; Fax: 416-963-4371 e-mail: info@acas.org Website: www.acas.org

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