LATEST ON COVID-19 AND HARM REDUCTION IN OHIO
Evidence-based advice for people who use drugs about staying safer during the coronavirus outbreak. From the Harm Reduction Coalition and Vital Strategies.
Your observations needed! Are drugs harder to get or more expensive? Is treatment less available? Are you using telemedicine? Comments go directly to Harm Reduction Ohio President Dennis Cauchon and will be kept confidential.
State and federal regulators have agreed to rule changes that will make life easier (and safer) for methadone patients.The most important change: Many methadone patients can get enough take-home medicine to last two weeks, if their doctor approves.
Harm Reduction Ohio’s online program will fill in for cancelled naloxone distribution events and programs closed to prevent the spread of coronavirus. Gov. DeWine’s administration promises to provide sufficient naloxone to satisfy the state’s need for Narcan.
See which counties have the highest overdose death rates in Ohio. Scioto County is suffering heartbreaking levels of overdose deaths.
For decades, white overdose death rates have been higher than those for blacks. That changed in 2019. Black Ohioans are dying at a faster rate and fentanyl-laced cocaine is the primary problem.
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