Introduction and Significance: Women are the most populous demographic for contracting HIV through heterosexual intercourse in the world today. Globally, HIV peer support programs have been conducted to better inform treatment protocols. This strategy has been shown to be beneficial to participants but further research is needed. Examining the relationship between older and younger cisgender women living with HIV in peer support strategies can inform medical programs, testing strategies, medication compliance, and the prognosis of the disease to improve the quality of life for women living with HIV. Methods: Data were collected from Christie’s Place in San Diego in 2018 from 95 cisgender women living with HIV who participated in the peer navigation program, Lotus, or comparison groups. Logistic bivariate regression showed the relationship between older and younger ages and aspects of peer support. Results: Older WLWHIV (n=61) reported at the post-test that they were less likely to discuss safer sex methods with a partner (p=.036) and less likely to discuss the use of PrEP with a partner (p=.027) than younger WLWHIV (n= 36). Conclusion: Differences in peer support outcomes among these age groups inform us how to improve HIV prevention strategies for cisgender women living with HIV.