Get Involved

Join Us!

There are lots of things you can do to support the Banyan Tree Project and help stop HIV/AIDS-related stigma in your community. To find out more, contact us at 1-866-5BANYAN or info@banyantreeproject.org.

  • Sign the Banyan Tree Pledge. Add your name to our campaign to show your support for our effort. When you sign the pledge, we will post your name, city/state and profession on our website and in our campaign materials. No other information will be made public.
  • Promote National A&PI HIV/AIDS Awareness Day on May 19th. Consider hosting a special event to honor the National Awareness Day this year. Resources and assistance are available to you for free! Call or email us at the above number and address.
  • Help us get the word out. Do you work in the news media or do you know someone who does? Please help us get the word out by covering our events and airing our public service announcements (PSAs). See our press coverage to date here or contact us for the latest scoop.
  • Do you blog? Use Facebook? Do you post videos to your MySpace page? Do you tweet? Write about National A&PI HIV/AIDS Awareness Day, fan us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter! You can also link and embed our videos by visiting our YouTube page!.

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Center for Digital Storytelling

CDC Disclaimer: This site contains HIV prevention messages that may not be appropriate for all audiences. If you are not seeking such information or may be offended by such materials, please exit this website.

The Banyan Tree Project is a program of Asian & Pacific Islander Wellness Center

Our partners are nonprofit and community-based organizations dedicated to providing HIV referrals, education, outreach, advocacy, prevention and care services to A&PI communities.

This web site was supported by Cooperative Agreement Number 1U65PS002095-01 from The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The Taking Root Digital Storytelling Initiative is also supported by the Office of Minority Health Resource Center. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Office of Minority Health Resource Center.