Proud to work with our local sheriffs from Pontotoc, Itawamba, and Prentiss along side Extra Mile Recovery. I couldn’t be more encouraged to have our law enforcement officials willing to help get people into treatment. If you are looking for treatment yourself or a loved one, give me a call, I can help! 662-321-8690
“What happens there is going to set the standard for what happens after it,” said Abbe R. Gluck, a Yale Law School professor, who predicted that the outcome in Oklahoma could provide leverage to the victor in the larger federal case to follow."
This piece came out last year, but it's still as relevant and educational as it was one year ago.
The NYT asked 30 addiction experts in a variety of fields what they would do if they had $100 billion over five years (similar to the budget for HIV/AIDs services in the United States) to address the opioid crisis.
There was the most consensus that medication-assisted treatment should be expanded. There was also agreement about the need for naloxone distribution.
Furthermore, a number of experts suggested that economic and social programs to create healthier communities is the best approach to reducing the demand for illicit drugs.
Take a look at these different perspectives on a complex problem. Who do you agree with? Where do you see similarities and differences?
Very important Senate hearing in Tallahassee involving the Sober Home Litigation in Florida and Nationwide with Lissa Franklin, Maureen Mulroy Kielian, Steve Farnsworth with Florida Association of Recovery Residences, and Daniel Lauber. These issues are imperative to our future success and the access to quality treatment here in Florida and beyond. We are very thankful for Romano Law Group providing pro bono services on these matters.
There are two kinds of harm associated with drugs. We'll explore what those are, and why one of those categories of harm will disappear when we regulate the drug market entirely. Does criminalizing drugs really harm us? We explore the 3 ways it does, an