Download training materials, how-to toolkits, posters, brochures and other media.
Opioid Overdose Brochure
This brochure provides information about opioids, overdose risks, what to do if someone is overdosing.
Available in multiple languages: English, Amharic, Arabic, Chinese, Farsi, French, Hindi, Japanese, Khmer/Cambodian, K’iche, Korean, Laotian, Marshallese, Oromo, Punjabi, Russian, Samoan, Somali, Spanish, Tagalog, Tigrinya, Ukrainian, and Vietnamese.
Thank you to King County Department of Community and Human Services-Behavioral Health and Recovery Division for the translations! Support for this project was through a federal grant via the Washington State Health Care Authority, specifically the Washington State Opioid Response (SOR) Grant.
Additional Overdose-Related Materials
- Overdose Education and Naloxone Distribution Program, WA Department of Health
- You survived an overdose. Here’s what to do next.
Handout with information for people who use drugs about steps to take after an overdose. Fillable section at the end where organization can include local resources. Thank you to Public Health-Seattle & King County and the Research with Expert Advisors who Use Drugs for your work updating this handout! When printing this pdf, select “actual size.”
- Overdose awareness ads (pdf of six ads)
- Naloxone is closer than you think… (postcard)
- Other educational media: PrescribetoPrevent.org
Medications for Opioid Use Disorder Brochure
Medications for OUD brochure (print 8.5″x 14″ and “M” fold)
English | Español | Guide to using the brochure (English only)
Washington State Tribal Opioid Solutions
- Culture is Prevention brochure
- Materials for print or download focused on prevention, treatment, and overdose response
Meth overdose: Know when to get help
Good Samaritan Laws
911 Good Samaritan wallet card
Safe Prescription Opioid Use
- Training videos (for community health workers or pain patients and families/friends)
- Overdose and naloxone online training
Washington Department of Health
Several organizations have created campaigns to educate WA State residents about overdose.
Carry a Second Chance
The Carry a Second Chance campaign from Benton-Franklin County encourages people to learn the signs of opioid overdose and to carry naloxone. Check out this postcard from the campaign.
Laced & Lethal
Laced & Lethal was created by the Rescue Agency in partnership with Public Health-Seattle & King County. The campaign aims to educate young people about the risks of fentanyl.
Talk Even If
Talk Even If is a campaign for parents and caregivers to help them talk to young people about fentanyl. This campaign was developed by Rescue Agency for Public Health-Seattle & King County.
Friends for Life
The goal of the Friends for Life campaign is to give people the information and resources to be able to:
- make informed choices
- know the signs of an opioid overdose
- use naloxone to reverse an opioid overdose
The campaign is funded by the Washington State Health Care Authority (HCA).
For Native Lives
For Our Lives is designed to inform and educate tribal communities about opioid misuse prevention, overdose response, and treatment. This campaign is funded by the Washington State Health Care Authority (HCA).
- Opioid Overdose Toolkit
SAMHSA toolkit with information on overdose prevention, treatment, and recovery for first responders, prescribers, and patients.
- Guide to Developing and Managing Overdose Prevention and Take-Home Naloxone Programs
Harm Reduction Coalition toolkit on integrating overdose into existing social service programs.
- Law Enforcement Naloxone Toolkit
Bureau of Justice Assistance toolkit on law enforcement naloxone programs. Includes data collection forms, standard operating procedures, training guides, community outreach materials, and memoranda of agreement.
- Overdose prevention and response guidelines from Public Health-Seattle & King County: Quick tips for service providers to reduce the risks to their clients who use drugs.
- Using Pharmacies to Access Naloxone: A Guide for Community-based Agencies: Developed by StopOverdose.org
Promotional Materials (for social media)
Formatted to share on social media. Please make sure to hyperlink to stopoverdose.org.
Would You Know How to Spot an Overdose? (older man)
Would You Know How to Spot an Overdose? (young woman)
Overdose is reversible. Death is not.
Naloxone saves lives. (superhero)
Naloxone is closer than you think.