Poster is a picture of an African American family together smiling at the audience. Poster encourages people to take pride in getting tested for HIV and that it is a way to take control of your life. This poster also promotes National HIV Testing Day on June 27th.
Poster depicts a black couple. Man is hugging a woman from the back. Both of them are looking up. Also poster provides information about Sida Info Service, their telephone number, web-site, work hours, and languages, in which they provide their service.
Poster is divided in two halves. The left part depicts racially mixed faces of the people placed in the heart shaped frame. The background color of the left half is green. The right part depicts shape of plus symbol with inscription: “ADAP plus”. The background color of the right half is blue. Also poster provides telephone number, where information about medications, medical and home care, and insurance coverage can be found.
Poster suggests that you should like your friends on who they are, not their sexual preference. It advertises a campaign to prevent STDs, HIV, and AIDS. There is a photo of a group of young adults smiling and looking at the audience. The photograph is black and white, but one young man at the center of the group is in color.
Poster is a picture of a man looking over his shoulder, with a quoted comment. There is also a picture of a van pulling a cart that is described as the "Cart for life". The words "si" and "da" appear together in the title, corresponding to the Spanish acronym for AIDS (SIDA). An AIDS ribbon appears in the middle of a slogan about using condoms.
White background with the blurry word "discrimination" in colors of purple and green. A pair of glasses with the AIDS ribbon behind them are resting on top of the word. Additional text on poster discusses the problem of discrimination against patients because of their HIV status or other medical conditions, and lists the "symptoms" of discrimination so that health care workers can recognize and avoid that behavior.
Translated poster text: After more than two decades, AIDS continues to be an amazing tragedy. United we can combat it.After more than two decades, it's still a tragic trend. Know your HIVE status, protect yourself, volunteer, or donate.
Picture of a gray brick road with most of the bricks facing the same direction, and one lighter gray brick laid at a different angle, illustrating the solitude some people feel when they have HIV. A picture of a red AIDS ribbon appears at the top on a black banner describing a campaign for coexistence.
Cartoon drawing of a smiling condom bouncing or floating above a bed. The bed is covered with a red, pink, and white quilt. There is also a window with curtains. On a table there is a clock and by the window there is a chair.
Images of female and male gender symbols engaging in different activities. On one side of the poster, they are depicting and describing activities that can increase the risk of transmission of the HIV virus. Activities such as having unprotected sex with a person infected with the virus, sharing needles, toothbrushes or razors. One the other half, the symbols are depicting and describing activities through which transmission is not possible or the risk of transmission is decreased. Some of these activities include having protected sex, kissing, hugging and shaking hands.
Poster is designed like an eye chart, with one very large word on the first line, three words in smaller type on the next line, etc. until the type is extremely tiny. The poster demonstrates the exponential nature of exposure to AIDS, as a person is susceptible to disease carried by people they have sex with, people they had had sex with before, etc.