ADAP

(redirected from AIDS Drug Assistance Program)
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AcronymDefinition
ADAPAlcohol and Drug Abuse Prevention (various organizations)
ADAPAIDS Drug Assistance Program
ADAPAlcohol and Drug Awareness Program
ADAPAgricultural Development in the American Pacific
ADAPAutodiscovery/Autopurge
ADAPAirport Development Aid Program
ADAPAdvanced Digital Antenna Production (GPS user equipment)
ADAPAlcohol Drug Abuse Program
ADAPAssociation pour le Développement Agro-Pastoral (French)
ADAPAlabama Disability Advocacy Program
ADAPArmy Designated Acquisition Program
ADAPAmmunition Demand Automated Process (US Army Joint Munitions Command)
ADAPAdaptive Digital Access Protocol (IEEE 802.14)
ADAPAdditional Appointment
ADAPAdvanced Data Analysis Program
ADAPAirborne Development Aid Program
ADAPAgency Disaster Assistance Program
ADAPAirport Development Aid Fund
ADAPAcoustic Data Acquisition Processor
ADAPAutomatic Data Acquisition/Processor
ADAPAngular Distribution of Annihilating Photons
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References in periodicals archive ?
(3,7,9) Thirteen states, including Florida, Ohio, and Virginia had waiting lists for the AIDS Drug Assistance Program (ADAP), in 2011.
Although we lack data on total expenditure for AIDS medications, as a second best we do have data on per capita expenditure associated with the AIDS drug assistance program (ADAP).
Under the CARE Act, states and territories receive grants for AIDS Drug Assistance Programs (ADAP), which provide HIV/AIDS drugs.
The availability of funding, a state's political orientation and a state's concentration of psychiatrists are all factors in the amount of time it takes for a state to adopt psychotropic drugs into its AIDS Drug Assistance Program formularies, according to a study in the June AJPH.
Curtis says he's concerned about the fallout, but he's confident that programs like the AIDS Drug Assistance Program will survive intact.
Since the approval of the first protease inhibitors, there has been an uphill battle tot adequate funding tot the AIDS Drug Assistance Program (ADAP).
Each month, almost 700 low-income Americans living with HIV apply to become clients of the AIDS Drug Assistance Program (ADAP), which pays for anti-HIV medications to treat those without health insurance (or without adequate coverage).
101-381), of which the largest increase request is for the AIDS Drug Assistance Program (ADAP).
Throughout the late 1990s, Congressional support for the AIDS Drug Assistance Program was so strong on both sides of the aisle that appropriations exceeded presidential requests every year.
Many who access the public health care system for their medical care receive HIV meds through the AIDS Drug Assistance Program or ADAP.
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