HIV/AIDS is a topic that is not spoken about in Jodhpur, a small city located in one of the most conservative states of India. Tradition is strong and standards are stringent, and the society is one in which certain things become taboo and clandestine in an attempt to hide shame and dishonorable activities. At the same time, because living here is a struggle for many, sex work is not uncommon among women attempting to support a family. The necessarily secretive nature of Jodhpur’s prostitution increases the health risks involved, one of the most predominant of which is the risk of contracting HIV/AIDS. The aim of the project, conducted in conjunction with PCB Trust, a local NGO, is to assess and address the low rate of HIV/AIDS testing, which is provided free of charge by the government at the Integrated Counseling and Testing Centre (ICTC), among Jodhpur’s Female Sex Worker (FSW) population. The project first assessed the reasons for the low attendance at the ICTC. This assessment consisted of informal staff interviews and a review of annual reports, nine Peer Educator interviews, and one hundred and four FSW field surveys. The primary problem exposed by the assessment was an education gap between the Peer Educators, who are certain FSWs trained by the NGO to educate their communities, and the FSWs themselves. After research to determine the most effective method of intervention, a culturally-appropriate, image-only brochure with audio accompaniment was developed to address the problem of low health education levels amongst a low-literate audience.