Effective Interventions

Effective Interventions

High Impact Prevention

d-up: Defend Yourself!

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CDC's Important Update on d-up! Trainings

CDC's Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention (DHAP) no longer offers face-to-face training for d-up!; however, technical assistance (TA) is still available at CDC's CRIS: Capacity Building Assistance (CBA) Request Information System. As an alternative to the face-to-face trainings, health professionals and individuals interested in implementing d-up! are encouraged to register for d-up! Online at Danya's HIP eLearning Center. See below for details. 
 
The newly created on-line training of facilitators for d-up! consists of 14 interactive modules that include over 200 videos of subject matter experts demonstrating elements of the intervention and offering implementation advice and lessons learned. This new training also includes applied practice experiences for participants and implementation planning tools to increase readiness to begin facilitating d-up! in their own agencies. All training and implementation materials are available from this site. Please click on the link below to register for the d-up! eLearning course.
 
Register for the d-up! eLearning Course
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d-up! Promotional Video

Download video: MP4 format

How to request classroom training from a d-up! Master Trainer

You may also request information on how to contact d-up! master trainers to make individual arrangements to obtain training. All costs associated with receiving d-up! training in person will be paid by the requesting agency or individual. To request trainer information or for additional information, please contact interventions@danya.com.

The materials on this site are designed for HIV/AIDS prevention with persons at risk for acquiring or transmitting HIV. They are meant to be resources used by HIV prevention providers such as health departments and community-based organizations so as to provide the best evidence-based HIV prevention services. These materials are not meant for the general public. They are not meant for children. They are not school-based HIV prevention strategies.