Men of Color Program and Black Health Center of Excellence
Welcome to a safe and friendly place for the highest-quality, culturally sensitive HIV treatment and comprehensive care.
About the program
At the Men of Color Program (MOCP)/Black Health Center of Excellence (BHCOE), it’s all about you. We believe in listening to and working with our patients as partners and building trust, so you can achieve your best health and wellness.
Any HIV-positive man of color in the San Francisco area is welcome at MOCP for HIV treatment, general health care, mental health care and social support, sexual health care, health education, case management, and more. The BHCOE is also open to HIV-positive African-American men and women not in optimal care.
Whatever brings you to MOCP/BHCOE, you can expect the best care and treatment from providers who make you feel at home.
African-Americans account for 13% of people living with HIV in San Francisco, although they represent only 6% of the citiy's total population
Percentage of African-Americans living in San Francisco at time of diagnosis who were virally suppressed at last viral load test in 2013
Percentage of Men of Color Program and Black Health Center of Excellence patients who were successfully treated and virally suppressed at last viral load test in 2015
We’re listening: Tell us what matters most to you. Our doctors, nurses, peer advocates, case managers, social workers, dietitians, pharmacists, psychiatrists, and community partners will work together to give you the best possible whole-person health care.
We created MOCP to engage HIV-positive men of color with long-term, optimal care and support in a culturally competent, patient-centered environment. We later became a founding member of the Black Health Center of Excellence (BHCOE) to help engage and retain HIV-positive African-American men and women in San Francisco in comprehensive care and services.
At UCSF 360, we are uniquely equipped to provide the treatment and tools to overcome barriers that contribute to HIV-related health disparities in disenfranchised populations.