Take control of your health care with NHFs Own Your Path program! If you are a male assigned at birth between the ages of 18-29 years old and on a prophy regimen for hemophilia treatment, we would love to have you join!

What’s in it for you?

This app-based program will provide you with information to navigate life with a bleeding disorder. Being able to stay on top of your treatment is easier if you are able to manage your stress, get enough sleep, move your body, and stay on top of your nutrition. It is also helpful to ensure you have access to information to help you build your knowledge and skills about bleeding disorders; from insurance, to relationships, to traveling with a bleeding disorder we’ve got you covered!

You will have access to a health coach who will help you throughout the program to set and achieve goals, access resources and tools, and get the most out of the program. You will have the opportunity to attend monthly virtual meetups where we will dive into topics that are important to you, and where you will meet others in the program. We have participation incentives throughout the program to reward you for being active in the program.


Tune in to the BloodStream podcast and discover how Own Your Path is empowering young adult males to take control of their bleeding disorder and live life to the fullest! Here is the podcast link:

Listen Now

Want to Know More About the Role of a Health Coach in Own Your Path?

Take a look at the video below from Matt who is one of the health coaches in the program.

Eligibility Survey

Please click the link below for a short eligibility survey. Once we determine that you are eligible for the program, you will receive a link from our app partner, NexJ Health to download the app and create your account. Please note that it may take 2-3 days to receive the email to sign up for the program.

Take the Survey

This training is supported by Cooperative Agreement Number (NU01DD000006), funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Department of Health and Human Services.