This page contains downloadable resources that we would like to make easily available.


We’ve created a campaign fact sheet about PrEP in Ireland as a resource for groups or individuals advocating for PrEP access. The fact sheet provides basic information about PrEP along with background on what’s happening in Ireland including some specific objectives. As things develop, we will update the fact sheet. The current version is from June 16, 2017. Download a pdf here:
PrEP Campaign Fact Sheet 170616

For our PrEP community forum in November, 2016 we produced a flyer with basic information about PrEP. It’s designed to be printable as a two-sided A5 flyer. A pdf can be downloaded here: PrEP-The Basics

The World Health Organization has an informative fact sheet explaining their recommendations about PrEP and the scientific evidence about its safety and efficacy. The pdf is here:
WHO PrEP Policy Brief


ACT UP Dublin is a Community Partner with the Prevention Access Campaign and we endorse their “Undetectable = Untransmittable” Consensus Statement. We are committed to getting the word out that people living with HIV who are on effective treatment and have an undetectable viral load do not transmit HIV to sexual partners.

We’ll be producing materials to promote this message and will share them here as we do. Right now we have a great graphic from Come Out Fighting, our new zine, that explains just what “undetectable = untransmittable” means.


Monkeypox is a rare viral infection that usually leads to an illness and passes within a few weeks. It is usually associated with close contact with infected animals in countries where the virus is endemic (very common). However, this current outbreak in non-endemic countries is primarily seeing infection spreading from person-to-person through close contact with someone that has monkeypox. While it generally a mild illness, some people with monkeypox can get sick, particularly those with a weak immune system, pregnant people, and young children. While this outbreak is currently disproportionately affecting gay and bisexual men, everyone regardless of their sexuality is being asked to be alert to the symptoms of monkeypox.