Resources

Change the Outcome Curriculum

Bolstered by our generous supporters and dedicated volunteers, Change the Outcome works to produce and present curriculum that is meaningful to kids and promotes honest, open discussions about opioid use, addiction, and overdose.

Our PSAs

Our Public Service Announcements (PSAs) are short clips that encapsulate our most important messages. These videos will always be free. Share them with whoever you think should see them. We think everyone should. Thanks for watching and sharing!

Watch our PSAs here.

Our Documentary

Sorry, but we do not provide general access to our documentary. If we’ve provided you with login credentials to watch the documentary, you can access it by clicking the button below.

You must log in first to view the documentary. Click here to log in.

Access Our Documentary (Account Required)

If you don’t have credentials, you can still check out the trailer!

We created our documentary to be an integral part of our program; it doesn’t have the same value on it’s own. The film tells true stories about addiction and hope, but our panel sessions are what makes those stories real, tangible, and meaningful.

We coordinate with schools and community organizations to offer showings of our film and panel discussions. If you’d like to work with us, request a showing or learn more about our mission.

Learn more about the addiction epidemic and opioids.

Naloxone Finder

Harm reduction does not encourage or promote drug use. It recognizes that when drug use is happening, there are effective strategies to reduce harm. Naloxone is a life-saving harm reduction tool, and this resource shows you where you can obtain Naloxone in your local community.

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Fast-Tracker MN

Fast-Tracker helps Minnesotans find local resources for overcoming Substance Use Disorder. If you or someone you know wants to enter treatment but don’t know where to start, start here.

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Drug Facts from National Institute of Health

This link provides basic facts about opioids generally and heroin specifically from the The National Institute of Health (NIH). The NIH is the U.S. Government Office in charge of keeping America healthy. They fund research on drug addiction and other major health problems our country faces and make the results available to the public.

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MDH Opioid Dashboard

The Minnesota Department of Health (MDH) explains that “The purpose of the Opioid Dashboard is to be a one-stop shop for all statewide data related to opioid use, misuse, and overdose death prevention.” It provides quick access to a wide variety of statistics about the impact of the opioid epidemic in Minnesota, the current state of affairs, and additional contextual resources.

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Surgeon General’s Report

This is a link to the first ever Surgeon General’s Report on Addiction. It provides a summary of what we know about addiction of all kinds and explores ways we might use that knowledge to combat addiction now and in the future.

As the U.S. Government’s highest ranking health official, the Surgeon General’s acknowledgement of and interest in the addiction epidemic facing our country is an encouraging sign. It shows that the Federal Government has taken notice of and wants to fight addiction. The information in this report can help you join that fight.

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CDC — Understanding the Epidemic

Understanding the Epidemic is a Web Portal created by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) which provided an extremely informative, data-backed explanation of the current state of the opioid epidemic. It covers a wide range of topics topics from commonly used terms to legal opioid prescriptions’ role in addiction.

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National Safety Council — Celebrating Lost Loved Ones Map

The opioid epidemic is a nationwide problem. This map of user-submitted stories offers a powerful visual representation of that truth.

Visit this link to see the thousands of people whose families have memorialized them in the hopes that it will bring awareness to the problem of opioids, show people who we’re losing every single day that it rages on unchecked, remind those fighting addiction that they’re not alone, and maybe even change the outcome for other families whose loved ones struggle with addiction.

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