Contact Us

LOVEHOUSE (Mailing Address):
P.O. Box 10558 Atlanta, Georgia 30310-1731
(404) 505-7777 


MOTHERHOUSE (Testing Location):

1237 Ralph David Abernathy Blvd., SW Atlanta, Georgia 30310-0558
(404) 254-4734 


uMzi WoThando (South Africa):
3a/5 Eton Road Parktown,

Johannesburg, South Africa 2193

Phone: +27-11-482-2202

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CALL (404) 254-4734

© 2018 by Katy Beltran.

Cautionary measures against the spread of COVID-19 (Coronavirus.)

Updated: Mar 27

Dear Friends,

As a valued client and friend of SisterLove, Inc., we appreciate the trust you place in us on a daily basis.

In the current situation, it's important for all of us to remain vigilant as it relates to taking cautionary measures against the spread of COVID-19 (Coronavirus.) It is also important that you know SisterLove is taking the matter of your health and wellness very seriously.

In order to exercise caution, SisterLove is suspending our testing and counseling program, effective March 13, 2020 through Friday, March 27, 2020. Updates or changes will also be made on our website and social media platforms going forward. While the offices will be closed, our staff will be fully operational and working remotely. For test results, appointments and referrals, please call 678-705-7194. As it relates to SisterLove's programs, events, focus groups, etc., please call 404-505-7777 for more specific guidance and information.

We are closely following the public safety guidelines of this evolving situation by monitoring the City of Atlanta, Georgia Department of Public Health,, Centers of Disease Control (CDC), and World Health Organization (WHO).

What You Should Know

COVID-19 infections spread from person-to-person through viral droplets of mucus or saliva that contain the virus that enters a person’s eyes, nose or mouth. Coronavirus can spread when an infected person coughs or or objects. Some infected people show no symptoms. The CDC advises individuals to take the same precautions that are always recommended to prevent the spread of respiratory viruses like the flu and the common cold. Visit the CDC’s Prevention and Treatment site for more information.

What You Can Do

-Avoid close contact with sick people. The CDC recommends maintaining a distance greater than 6 feet. When sick, limit contact with others as much as possible; if possible, stay home if you are sick.

-Cover your nose and mouth when you cough or sneeze.

-Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.

-Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that may be contaminated with germs.

-Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand rub with at least 60% alcohol.

-Seek medical care if you feel sick with a fever or cough, or have difficulty breathing. Before you go to a doctor’s office or emergency room, call ahead.

- Do not travel to hotspots identified by the CDC and or the WHO. The travel list is constantly being updated so stay informed by going to their websites.

Balancing Caution and Compassion

Lastly, in keeping with our Reproductive Justice core values, we encourage everyone to show compassion and support for those most closely impacted and to avoid sharing public messaging that lends itself to encouraging shame and stigma associated with COVID-19. We urge everyone in our community to share only trusted, evidence-based information.

Do not show prejudice to people of Asian descent because of fear. Coronavirus doesn’t recognize race, nationality, or ethnicity. Although Coronavirus (COVID-19) started geographically in Wuhan, China, having Chinese ancestry – or any other ancestry – does not make a person more vulnerable to this illness or make them responsible.

Wearing a mask does not mean a person is ill. People wear masks for a variety of reasons including to avoid pollen and air-born pollution and for cultural, social and other medical reasons. We should not judge someone for wearing a mask or assume they are sick.

Show compassion and support for those most closely impacted. Listen to, acknowledge and, with permission, share the stories of people experiencing stigma, along with a message that bigotry is not acceptable in our community.

We will get through this challenging time together. It is important to remember that we are always stronger as a community than we are alone.

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