Select Page

Tanzania

The Tanzania HIV Impact Survey (THIS), a household-based national survey, was conducted between October 2016 and August 2017 to measure the status of Tanzania’s national HIV Response.

THIS offered HIV counseling and testing with return of results. The survey team visited over 15,000 households to collect this information.

A second THIS survey, called THIS 2022-2023, will be conducted between October 2022 and February 2023. The survey team will visit approximately 38,000 people 15 years and older.

Details on the findings can be found below.

Key Findings

%

Annual HIV incidence among adults

%

HIV prevalence among adults

%

HIV prevalence among children

%

Viral load suppression among adults living with HIV

90-90-90 among adults living with HIV
50%

Adults living with HIV who knew their HIV status

75%

Adults who were aware of their HIV status who were on ART

75.0%

Adults who were on ART who had viral load suppression

Related Resources

No results found.

Tanzania HIV Impact Survey

(THIS) Music Video

Recent PHIA News
Eswatini Measures Strides Towards HIV Epidemic through SHIMS2, Demonstrating Epidemic Control is Possible
Eswatini Measures Strides Towards HIV Epidemic through SHIMS2, Demonstrating Epidemic Control is Possible
The Government of the Kingdom of Eswatini (GKoE) remains the country with the highest HIV prevalence in the world, with nearly 1 in 3 adults (15 years and older) living with HIV. Over the last decade, the expansion of HIV testing and increase in the number of individuals living with HIV on antiretroviral treatment has demonstrated substantial progress in the nation’s HIV response.
ICAP Research Contributes to Detailed Maps of the HIV Epidemic
ICAP Research Contributes to Detailed Maps of the HIV Epidemic
A new study co-authored by Jessica Justman, MD, Senior Technical Director at ICAP at Columbia University and Associate Professor of Medicine in Epidemiology at Columbia’s Mailman School of Public Health, captures the evolution and variation of the HIV epidemic over space and time in sub-Saharan Africa by using detailed provincial- and district-level maps of HIV prevalence in each country, down to the level of a small city.