Accessibility Statement

We are committed to providing a website that is accessible to the widest possible audience. To do so, we are actively working with consultants to update the website by increasing its accessibility and usability by persons who use assistive technologies such as automated tools, keyboard-only navigation, and screen readers.

We are working to have the website conform to the relevant standards of the Section 508 Web Accessibility Standards developed by the United States Access Board, as well as the World Wide Web Consortium's (W3C) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1. These standards and guidelines explain how to make web content more accessible for people with disabilities. We believe that conformance with these standards and guidelines will help make the website more user friendly for all people.

Our efforts are ongoing. While we strive to have the website adhere to these guidelines and standards, it is not always possible to do so in all areas of the website. If, at any time, you have specific questions or concerns about the accessibility of any particular webpage, please contact WebsiteAccess@tenethealth.com so that we may be of assistance.

Thank you. We hope you enjoy using our website.

Skip to Main Content

HIV PEP

Post-Exposure Prophylaxis

Post-Exposure Prophylaxis (PEP) involves taking anti-HIV medications as soon as possible after you may have been exposed to HIV to try to reduce the chance of becoming HIV positive. PEP is effective in preventing HIV, but not 100%.

PEP must be started within 72 hours of exposure. PEP normally consists of a combination of anti-HIV drugs. The Emergency Department can provide your first dose of PEP if it’s determined the treatment is right for you based on how you were exposed to HIV. 

Who needs PEP?

PEP can be given to people who may have been exposed to HIV during a single event (e.g., healthcare worker who sustains accidental needle stick, unprotected sex, needle-sharing, or sexual assault).

When should I take PEP if I've been exposed?

To be effective, PEP must begin as soon as possible, but always within 72 hours of exposure. The sooner it is taken, the greater possibility of reducing your chance of becoming HIV-positive. PEP treatment is available in the Emergency Department at both Sierra Vista Regional Medical Center and Twin Cities Community Hospital. 
Showing {{FilteredFacilities.length}} Locations
{{LocationsTitle}}
Use My Current Location

{{factype.Title}}

{{facility.distanceInMiles | milesInfo}} miles

{{facility.Title}}

  • {{facility.Address.Street}}
  • {{facility.Street2}}
  • {{facility.Address.City}}, {{facility.Address.StateCode}} {{facility.Address.Zip}}
  • {{facility.Phone}}
{{factype.Title}}

{{facility.distanceInMiles | milesInfo}} miles

{{facility.Title}}

  • {{facility.Address.Street}}
  • {{facility.Street2}}
  • {{facility.Address.City}}, {{facility.Address.StateCode}} {{facility.Address.Zip}}
  • {{facility.Phone}}

{{facility.Title}}

{{facility.distanceInMiles | milesInfo}} miles
{{factype.Title}}

{{facility.Address.Street}}, {{facility.Street2}}

{{facility.Address.City}}, {{facility.Address.StateCode}} {{facility.Address.Zip}}

Your search found no results. You may search again by adjusting your search criteria.