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HPTN Modelling Centre is a collaboration between Imperial College London and the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center funded by NIH through the HIV Prevention Trials Network (HPTN). The HPTN aims to develop new HIV prevention tools and improve the use of existing ones particularly for high HIV prevalence populations, women at risk, young women, men who have sex with men and intravenous drug users, worldwide. The Centre supports HPTN research activities, clinical trials, product development, and future HPTN research directions by conducting mathematical modelling studies to: 1) Understand the dynamics and drivers of HIV epidemics, 2) Assess the impact of HIV interventions, 3) Inform the design, conduct, interim, final analysis of trials, 4) Explore innovative lines of investigation, 5) Improve mathematical models and study designs. In this session, we present new modelling studies carried out in these domains, highlighting their relevance for the HPTN and HIV/AIDS research and prevention globally.

18:30
TUSA1001
Introduction to HPTN Modelling Centre
Marie-Claude Boily, United Kingdom
Slides
18:35
TUSA1002
Estimating the contribution of key populations towards sexual HIV transmission in Senegal
Peter Vickerman, United Kingdom
18:55
TUSA1003
Women at risk, young people and HIV interventions in Ivory Coast: what is their impact on the national HIV epidemic?
Mathieu Maheu-Giroux, Canada
Slides
19:15
TUSA1004
Estimating the impact of improvements in the HIV care cascade on HIV incidence among men who have sex with men in the US: mathematical modelling for HPTN 078
Kate Margaret Mitchell, United Kingdom
Slides
19:35
TUSA1005
Recruitment of Female Sex Workers in HIV Prevention Trials: Could Efficacy Endpoints Be Reached More Efficiently in HPTN trials?
Dobromir Dimitrov, United States
Slides
19:50
TUSA1006
An efficient individual based model for the HPTN 071 (PopART) cluster randomised trial: design, implementation and application
Will Probert, United Kingdom
20:10
TUSA1007
Estimating the contribution of prison and impact of incarceration-related interventions on HIV and HCV epidemics among PWID
Nathasha Martin, United States