The high prevalence of trauma among people living with HIV underscore the need for tailored, integrated trauma management ("trauma-informed care" or TIC) to improve retention, adherence to care, and overall well-being. Although TIC has been identified as a priority area for HIV care, uptake has been limited. To investigate barriers and facilitators to integrating trauma support services within HIV primary care, surveys (=94) and interviews (=44) were administered to providers, staff, and patients at a large HIV treatment center. Results highlighted the availability of several trauma services, including psychotherapy and support groups, but also revealed the absence of provider training on how to respond to patient trauma needs. Identified gaps in TIC services included written safety and crisis prevention plans, patient education on traumatic stressors, and opportunities for creative expression. Providers and staff supported implementation of trauma support services and employee trainings, but expressed a number of concerns including resource and skill deficiencies. Patient-reported barriers to TIC services included lack of awareness of services and difficulties navigating the healthcare system. This assessment revealed support and methods for strengthening integration of trauma support services within HIV primary care, which future TIC implementation efforts should address.