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Last year, more people than ever died of overdoses in the U.S. Now is the time to #SaveOasis Drop-in Center. The fight isn’t over!
Despite a surge in HIV cases linked to injection drug use, the syringe exchange regulations were to take effect July 9.
How can AIDS United create and elevate events that meet the needs of its syringe service program in the Midwest?
Injection drug use fueled the 2015 HIV outbreak in Indiana. We must learn from it and protect syringe service programs.
Learn about syringe services programs, HIV clusters and more from AIDS United’s Midwest Capacity Building Assistance program.
In the first 100 days, they must undo the harmful and discriminatory policies of the Trump administration.
Here’s a best practices guide for adapting harm reduction strategies to navigate winter and COVID-19.
But is it enough? And what about support for syringe services?
Novel coronavirus guidance for people who use drugs and for groups that provide syringe services.
In that state, and across the nation, accidental overdose is the leading cause of death for people under 50.
HIV programs such as housing and syringe exchanges could be on the chopping block as the November 21 deadline looms. Here’s what you can do.
Here’s the only good thing about the outbreak.
The programs lower the transmission of HIV and hepatitis C, reduce overdoses and result in these other benefits.
Governor Ron DeSantis signed the Infectious Disease Elimination Act, effective statewide July 1. [VIDEO]
Efforts to reduce transmissions include needle exchange vending machines, testing and PrEP.
Four years ago, nearly 200 people contracted HIV in Indiana’s opioid-related outbreak.
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