These training courses are for individuals, parents, healthcare professionals, businesses, and organizations who are working to prevent and reduce the effects of the opioid public health crisis and addiction/substance use disorder. As well as groups who serve individuals at risk for an opioid misuse/addiction or overdose.
The course library includes courses for individual learning and continuing education or as trainer programs that allow an individual to license the course material and be trained to deliver within their local community(ies).
On Your Schedule - At Your Own Pace
Gain knowledge or fulfill educational or professional requirements.
Start your course. Pause. Return when convenient. Your progress is tracked - allowing you to pick-up where you last left off.
Certificate delivered upon successfull course completion.
Also available as train-the-trainer courses and licensed programming.
"This helped me understand what I can personally do to help my family and others and that the solutions work when all are used, and everyone works together."
"I learned a lot about what contributed to the Opioid Epidemic. I was unfamiliar with statistics that related to the overdose epidemic and they are staggering. I also appreciated learning how Naloxone works in the body and how it reverses effects of an overdose."
"As a public health educator, this course gave me a fantastic overall view of addiction, the opioid crisis (both historically and currently), and how to help."
"I now have a better understanding of efforts the community and I personally can take to help with the opioid and overdose epidemic."
"This course allowed me to truly understand the science behind the disease, which allowed me to really grasp addiction in terms of a disease rather than a moral failing."
"I developed a better understanding of how illicit drugs affect the brain and why it is so difficult to actually recover."
"I have developed a basic understanding of addiction and will be able to articulate this information to classes of middle school students and college students, in the near future. I also have a greater understanding of terminology used to describe patterns of addition."