This beautiful T-shirt -- designed by Harm Reduction Ohio's own Mallory Bolen -- expresses the harm reduction's central ethos: "Meet People Where They're At." The T-shirt is available in four colors and costs $25. Profits support Harm Reduction Ohio's naloxone...
Harm Reduction Ohio is conducting a survey to learn more about drug courts from the perspective of participants.
Harm Reduction Ohio introduces t-shirts — and a coffee mug — for people who want to support harm reduction and naloxone distribution in Ohio. Your purchase will subsidize naloxone in style!
Jamie Decker, shown here in a sketch by Harm Reduction Ohio intern Sydney Tavens. is a member of our Board of Directors and works at the syringe access program in Findlay, Ohio’s newest program. Sydney talked to Jamie and his Hancock County Public Health Colleague Gary Bright about their new program.
Harm Reduction Ohio is collecting information on participants' experiences in Ohio drug courts. This is the first statewide analysis of how drug courts have impacted their participants. If you have been in an Ohio drug court, please fill out our survey. We want to...
Nathaniel Jordan, executive director of the Columbus Kappa Foundation, has built Ohio’s largest naloxone distribution program aimed at serving African Americans in Ohio. Read Columbus Monthly’s excellent new article on Columbus Kappa’s efforts.
Twenty-two Ohio counties now offer syringe service programs. Our expanded list includes current times, hours and locations for all programs in Ohio. Plus we’ve added the services offered — such as HIV or Hep C testing — at each program.
Meth overdoses deaths have soared in Ohio and now account for one out of four overdose deaths. The mixing of fentanyl and methamphetamine is driving death. See how things have changed over the last five years and the Ohio counties with the worst meth-related overdose death rates.
Harm Reduction Ohio and the Columbus Kappa Foundation asked the state to switch eight of 89 zip codes in its new $2.5 million targeted naloxone distribution effort. Seven zip codes to be added have mostly Black residents and high overdose death rates. One zip is in Gallia County, an Appalachia county with Ohio’s second highest overdose death rate. The proposal would remove eight zip codes for suburban areas with low overdose death rates.
Harm Reduction Ohio released a report today explaining how the state’s new “Naloxone Blitz” plan is racially biased and unfair to many areas suffering the worst levels of overdose deaths, including Ohio’s Appalachian counties. The state plan emphasizes providing Narcan in suburban zip codes with predominantly White residents. The DeWine administration program will spend $2.5 million rushing 30,000 Narcan kits to 89 selected Ohio zip codes. Harm Reduction Ohio will receive 4,500 of those kits. HRO says: Black overdoses matter.
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