How can the addiction treatment community continue to assist people who are now being left even more isolated and desperate?
The pandemic has been devastating to older adults and their families when they are unable to see each other and provide practical and emotional support.
I never realized I was the cause of my negative thinking by willfully trying to “make” my life happen then getting angry that everyone wasn’t doing what I wanted.
Ever since the post-Civil War days of Lister and Pasteur, we’ve known that wearing masks prevents us from contaminating open wounds or sickening other people with our breath.
A recent analysis predicted as many as 75,000 people might die from suicide, overdose or alcohol abuse, triggered by the uncertainty and unemployment caused by the pandemic.
Dip into our full back catalogue of three seasons of ‘It’s Complicated’; the digital detox podcast to help you untangle your relationship with your phone.
During this unprecedented time, those going through recovery may find life particularly challenging.
Imagine the effect on society if the methadone clinics suddenly shut their doors? There would be rioting, robbery, and a lot of people going back to using illicit drugs just to be able to function.
It’s important to recognize that the isolation we’re practicing right now is entirely different from the isolation caused by addiction.
Stop a Zoom Bomb: as all of our interactions move online during this pandemic we’re much more vulnerable to attacks. Here are six tips to stay hack-free.