Trainings and Resources
17 Results (showing 1 - 10)
Brandeis University’s Institute for Behavioral Health Opioid Policy Research Collaborative launched the Brandeis Opioid Resource Connector (BORC) website, a comprehensive online resource for communities and local leaders addressing the opioid crisis.
The information in this document was guided by the vision of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Office on Women’s Health and lessons learned from a 3-year reentry enhancement project conducted across 3 different reentry organizations. The participating pilot sites were the Resonance Center for Women, Inc., the College and Community Fellowship, and the Institute for Health and Recovery . Using the information compiled through this project, this guide was created by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s GAINS Center for Behavioral Health and Justice Transformation.
This report presents information about Medicaid coverage of medication-assisted treatment for opioid and alcohol dependence. It covers treatment effectiveness and cost effectiveness. The report also offers examples of innovative approaches in Vermont, Massachusetts, and Maryland.
This brief, made possible by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, highlights key features of approved health home models in Maryland, Rhode Island, and Vermont that are tailored to individuals with opioid dependency.
The MAT for OUD Playbook aims to address the growing need for guidance as more primary care practices and health systems begin to implement MAT. The Playbook’s framework is designed to be useful for practices implementing any array of MAT services.
At least 95 percent of individuals in state prisons will eventually return to communities. In fact, in a typical year more than half a million people do so, with many more coming from jails. A disproportionate share of these individuals have one or more chronic illnesses, including more than half who met the criteria for a non-alcohol and nicotine-related substance use disorder from 2007 to 2009, according to the latest available data.
California Bridge is a program of the Public Health Institute working to ensure that people with substance use disorder receive 24/7 high-quality care in every California health system by 2025. We seek to fully integrate addiction treatment into standard medical practice — increasing access to treatment to save more lives.
Posted 1/24/2020 (updated 2/11/2020)
Relationships with family and children play an important role in substance use disorder treatment and recovery. The majority of adults entering treatment have children, and these children are at high risk of child abuse and neglect, developmental problems, and adolescent substance misuse. Therapeutic services for the entire family and enhanced parenting knowledge improve treatment, recovery, and well-being outcomes for these families.
Co-location refers to services that are located in the same physical space (e.g. office, building, campus), though not necessarily fully integrated with one another.
Posted 1/16/2020 (updated 6/15/2020)
Comprehensive Primary Care Plus (CPC+) is a national advanced primary care medical home model that aims to strengthen primary care through regionally-based multi-payer payment reform and care delivery transformation. CPC+ includes two primary care practice tracks with incrementally advanced care delivery requirements and payment options to meet the diverse needs of primary care practices in the United States (U.S.).