A redheaded woman in red lipstick mugs for the camera, while a brunette women in glasses smiles. Both are seated on a brown leather sofa.
Shannon Biello, MPH

COVID-19 is stressful, and it's changing our routines. Alcohol isn't your only option when it's time to unwind.

A stocked bar lit in orange and red

Excessive alcohol consumption is deadly and devastating, and its impact is often overlooked.

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As the COVID-19 pandemic wears on, it’s never been a better time to get into a new podcast.

capitol hill

Some help is on the way for communities dealing with addiction in addition to the COVID-19 pandemic.

A plane flies a "STAY AT HOME" banner across a cloudy sky
Samantha Arsenault, VP, National Treatment Quality Initiatives

Healthcare, economic, and social factors are coming together to create even more struggles for people with substance use disorders.

A young black woman wearing thick black glasses and a denim jacket smiles into her smartphone cameria

Experts want us to change how we talk about COVID-19 containment. Here's why.

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Community support is an essential part of recovery. So what happens when communities shut down?

A doctor in a white coat holds an iPad which reads "ASAM Alcohol Withdrawal Management"

For patients with alcohol use disorder, these are especially dangerous times.

A woman with long blonde hair, wearing a purple top and jeans, looks out her window at brick neighborhood buildings. Photo by Scott Warman on Unsplash

These are anxious times. Here are some resources to help people affected by addiction.

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Federal guidelines recommend take-home medications and telehealth services.

Gary Mendell

We're thinking of our community in these uncertain times. While our staff is taking precautions, our critical work continues.

Four emoji faces in different skin tones wearing medical masks
Holly Jespersen

My community supports my recovery. The idea of being so removed from it is a scary one.

Photo by Suhyeon Choi on Unsplash. Woman in a patterned dress with long dark hair looks out at the sea.

Most substance use disorder research focused on men until the 1990s, and many treatment programs today still prioritize men's needs. That's got to change.

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Jess Keefe

Commonly known as a relapse, a recurrence of substance use disorder symptoms isn't a sign of failure. Here's what experts say about supporting someone through the experience.

Ben Affleck as Jack, wearing a shirt and tie, talking to a group of young basketball players

The film offers a realistic, empathetic view of a family dealing with addiction.