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The White House strategy embraces syringe services, access to housing and naloxone as three science-based approaches.
COVID-19 had an “immense impact” on HIV, hepatitis and STI screening, prevention and care.
The Damien Center in Indianapolis adds clean syringes to its harm reduction, HIV and hepatitis C efforts.
Over 94,000 people died of drug overdoses in the U.S. last year. New York activists urge the new governor to OK overdose prevention centers.
The advocacy grants allow groups in Indiana and Oklahoma to expand services including HIV, hepatitis C and syringe exchange programs.
A West Virginia drive-through event does exactly that—plus give free Naloxone trainings.
A revamped National Harm Reduction Coalition tackles the “racist war on drugs” and advocates for people who use drugs.
This is one of many ways that people who use drugs can engage in harm reduction during the coronavirus pandemic.
The drug can quickly reverse opioid-driven overdoses.
The drug can quickly reverse an opioid overdose and prevent death.
The Ginny Shubert Center for Harm Reduction offers primary care and HIV services.
Researchers used mathematical modeling to analyze the benefits of treating with buprenorphine/naloxone on-site.
The spray requires no medical training.
Over the last three years, the price of the drug delivery device has shot up more than 500 percent.
Because of restrictions of Medicaid programs and insurance companies, medications to treat addiction to opiates are often inaccessible.
The Food and Drug Administration is considering whether to allow non-prescription use of naloxone (Narcan), which can prevent opioid...
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