Ryan White/HIV/PrEP

Ryan White/HIV/PrEP

Our Ryan White HIC/PrEP program is confidential and safe and aims to help you live a normal life.

The Ryan White Part A Program is s federal program administered by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA), HIV/AIDS Bureau (HAB). The program provides HIV-related services for those who do not have sufficient health care coverage or financial resources for coping with HIV disease.

More about HIV/AIDS Programs


  • Confidential HIV Counseling
  • Complete Physical Exams
  • Comprehensive Medical Diagnostic Testing Services
  • HIV Medications
  • Behavioral Health/Psychological Services
  • Oral/Dental Care Services
  • Monitoring and Management of Health Issues Associated with HIV
  • Referrals and Affiliations with other Agencies and Organization that provide HIV Related Services, Support and Care

In Partner With

Orange County Government logo

How do I get connected? Am I eligible?



OCHS Ryan White HIV/AIDS Program

What Everyone Should Know About PrEP (Pre exposure prophylaxis):

  • PrEP is covered by most health insurances plans. Assistance programs may be able to help you pay for PrEP even if you do not have health insurance and regardless of your immigration status.
  • We have two options for PrEP:
    1. TRUVADA is a pill taken once every day to prevent HIV.
    2. DESCOVY is a pill taken once a day to prevent HIV.
  • People who want to protect themselves from HIV, regardless of their sexual activities or other reasons, should consider talking to their healthcare provider about PrEP.
  • Call Osceola Community Health Services at (407) 943-8600 for a confidential appointment.
  • Find someone close to you online at: www.preplocator.org
  • PrEP assistant resources:
  • www.readysetprep.hiv.gov
  • www.nastad.org/prep-access/prep-assistance-programs


  • Approximately 1.2 million people in the U.S. have HIV. About 13 percent of them don’t know it and need testing.
  • HIV continues to have a disproportionate impact on certain populations, particularly racial and ethnic minorities and gay, bisexual, and other men who have sex with men.
  • In 2019, an estimated 34,800 new HIV infections occurred in the U.S.
  • New HIV infections declined 8% from 37,800 in 2015 to 34,800 in 2019, after a period of general stability.
  • In 2020, 30,635 people received an HIV diagnosis in the U.S. and 6 dependent areas - a 17% decrease from the prior year, likely due to the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on HIV prevention, testing, and care-related services.
  • HIV diagnoses are not evenly distributed across states and regions. The highest rates of new diagnoses continue to occur in the South.

For more information, click here.

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