The village of Roca has become a leader in the treatment of the virus, as well as being a hub for community-based efforts.
It’s not just a case of helping the people living there, but also bringing them together.
In an effort to bring their communities together, the village is hosting a “Day of Unity” to celebrate the progress of the disease.
The village has been working hard to find ways to address the spread of the HIV/Aids pandemic and also to combat stigma, said Daphna Chant, the program manager at Roca’s HIV/ADHD program.
For example, people have started to dress more in a way that’s less stigmatizing and it also leads to a lot of people talking about how they feel and sharing their stories.
Roca Village is also a hub to connect people with resources and services.
It was founded in 2007 and serves as a hub in rural communities for people with HIV and Aids.
The program has been so successful that the community has expanded to include a range of services, including a pharmacy, a library, and a wellness center.
It has also launched a partnership with local high school to make sure the school’s new students are well-rounded and equipped to tackle the disease, Chant said.
Rochester is one of a number of villages across the U to have become leaders in treating the spread and treatment of HIV/Adults with HIV.
It is also one of the first in the world to reach the 1 million mark in cases and deaths.
The village also has a large, diverse population of about 20,000 people, and is working to expand its services to include other communities.
The program also serves as an outlet for local community leaders to express their views, especially those that are often difficult to hear in public, Chants said.
They have a number who are well known for their views and they are coming together to show that the world is listening to what they are saying.
The community-led initiatives and the outreach work also has the added benefit of reducing stigma, she said.
“People who have HIV are more willing to come forward and talk about their experience with HIV, and that can help people feel less alone, less isolated.”
This article originally appeared on Mashable, which is published in partnership with Mashable.