Treatment can’t work until people know it’s available.

How do we bridge the gap between SUD and treatment?

Increasing access, achieving insurance parity, reducing stigma, and raising awareness for both patients and healthcare professionals


Naloxone saves lives.

Naloxone is a medication used to reverse the effects of opioid overdose. Specifically, naloxone allows an overdose victim to breathe normally. It is not addictive and cannot be abused. Training on recognizing and responding to opioid overdose is encouraged and available for first responders and community members.

Contact for more information.

Order Free Naloxone

How do behavioral therapies work to treat SUD?

Behavioral therapies are meant to help individuals with substance dependency or SUD handle stressful situations or other things that could make them want to use a substance.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

Cognitive behavioral therapy helps people avoid and cope with situations where they might be tempted to use substances like at a party, on vacation, or after stressful week at work.

Contingency Management

Contingency management uses positive reinforcement to reward individuals for things like remaining substance-free, going to counseling, or taking treatment medications as prescribed.

Motivational Enhancement Therapy

Motivational enhancement therapy encourages people to change their lifestyle and seek treatment.

Family Therapy

Family therapy utilizes family support in combating substance use and looks for negative patterns that could lead to craving substances; popular among younger population groups.

Twelve-Step Facilitation (TSF)

Twelve-step facilitation (TSF) consists of 12 weekly sessions designed to prepare individuals for longer commitment community programs like Alcoholics Anonymous.