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AIDS Ribbon Tucson Archives®©

AIDS Ribbon Tucson, with its first Memorial Caretaker Jeffrey Scott Brown served as Southern Arizona's only Interactive Public Memorial in memory of the millions of men, women and children Worldwide lost to AIDS [1] video exhibit) and lived the daily battle against it [2] Video exhibit).

The AIDS Ribbon Tucson mission was created by Jeffrey Scott Brown along with many volunteers to serve Tucson, Arizona and the greater Southern Arizona region as a tangible interactive public memorial in order to remember the more than thirty four million (34,000,000,000) men, women and children Worldwide taken by AIDS (video exhibit) and those who lived as HIV-Positive but died from other causes.
The Memorial was displayed/presented at appropriate AIDS awareness days, special events, fundraisers, community events and other times and locations when requested. Anyone wishing to express their grief and loss by leaving their mark on the Ribbon is encouraged to do so, providing the entry is free of profanity, advertising and must be for a person who is no longer living, the result of AIDS-Related Causes (video exhibit) or someone who lived as HIV-Positive (openly or not) but died of other causes.

Jeffrey Scott Brown First AIDS Ribbon Memorial Caretaker

Jeffrey Scott Brown, served as the First Memorial Caretaker of the AIDS Ribbon Tucson located in Tucson, Arizona, United States.

All images, videos and text exhibits at this museum are copyrighted by the AIDS Ribbon Tucson Archives®©, Tucson Gay Museum®© or by third parties.

Any use or publication of these contents is strictly prohibited without written permission.


Publication of names, photos, exhibits, manuscripts, artifacts, and or memorabilia of any person or organization in the AIDS Ribbon Tucson Archives®©, Tucson Gay Museum®© is not to be construed as indication of the sexual orientation of such person(s), organization(s), advertisers, or any employees thereof.