Still, this is not the only step that has to be taken to get non-English speakers to be more aware of the epidemic in their communities. Before programs that provide vocal information could take place the community at risk needs to be addressed from their own homes; they need to be made aware of the epidemic in their own neighborhoods first. By this I mean that information on the disease should be provided at local grocery stores, night clubs, buildings, schools, parks, and even in gymnasiums where these people may attend. This approach would works in a research done by Fuller CM et.al. “Multilevel community-based intervention to increase access to sterile syringes among injection drug users through pharmacy sales in New York City”: “Activities targeting community members included…ESAP (Expanded Syringe Access Demonstration) community forum at local church. Pamphlets were distributed and posters were hung in community centers, hair salons, barbershops, and bodegas (grocery stores)”1 Most importantly the information should be provided in a language that they would understand; in this case Spanish. These resolutions are not just simple but they are more inexpensive than other methods. The way I propose this be address would be by putting pamphlets on HIV in local areas that are easily accessible. The New York City Department of Health should provide local business with these pamphlets and also large attention grabbing posters on display, attracting Hispanics to it and at the same time providing them with information as to where to receive medical help. The ideas expressed above are shared by recently arrived immigrant Latino men in other parts of this country. They argue that the community should unify and “help each other learn the steps to prevent HIV.” 2 They argue as to “Why doesn’t tienda (store) have information about settling into life here, like how to access medical services? They could be trained about the health clinic”3 Therefore if these people are thinking that what they need is more information in accessible places, why is the Department of Health not providing it? It would not increase spending dramatically to add more pamphlets to places such as local stores and recreational facilities.