Factsheets & Materials
We understand that sometimes factsheets are the most convenient way to share information. Below is a catalog of our current factsheets, collated by content and then audience.
You can easily print and share these factsheets. Don’t find what you are looking for? We are always open to suggestions and want to know what is needed in the community, contact us.
Important Note: The Partnership uses the term cannabis to refer to the plant and all types of derived products such as—vape cartridges, edibles, smokable “weed” or “pot”, oils and tinctures. We are not using the term marijuana on most of our resources because this term has a complicated past that was slanderous towards certain people. It is, however, important that the language we use in some instances is accessible to the audience that we are trying to reach and we understand that marijuana is a commonly utilized term for products that contain the form of THC (Delta 9) that provides a euphoric affect or intoxication.
Understanding the facts about cannabis is critical to being able to talk to our loved ones about the risks and harms associated with cannabis use. Learn more about cannabis use in New Hampshire and what you can do to keep you, your family members, and your friends safe.
Cannabis is the most commonly used addictive drug, after tobacco and alcohol, and one of the most misunderstood. This factsheet provides science-based facts, not bias or hype, about cannabis.
As a parent or caregiver, your opinion shapes your child’s attitude and beliefs about cannabis use. This factsheet explains why cannabis is such a popular substance among youth and offers ways you can help your child avoid problematic use.
Whether you use therapeutic or recreational cannabis, there are few things you should know about cannabis use during pregnancy and while breastfeeding. This factsheet provides a balanced perspective on what we know and don’t know about cannabis use during this special time, so you can decide what’s right for you.
When healthcare providers, patients and others work together to promote opioid prevention strategies, everyone wins. These strategies help reduce the likelihood of an individual becoming dependent on opioids and reduces the overall access and availability of medication in the community—keeping everyone safe.
Accidental overdose can happen to anyone taking a drug, but it doesn’t have to be fatal. This factsheet provides information about Fentanyl test strips (FTS) and naloxone (Narcan™) and where to get them. These lifesaving tools can protect people from unintentional fentanyl poisoning, overdose, and death.
Accidental overdose can happen to anyone taking an opioid, but it doesn’t have to be fatal. This factsheet provides ways to prepare for and respond to an overdose emergency.
The rescue guide provides the latest recommendations on how to safely respond to an opioid overdose using naloxone (both nasal and injectable) and rescue breathing.
If you or someone you know takes pain medication or opioids (with or without a prescription), learn how to keep them safe. This factsheet provides proven prevention resources on developing a safety plan for your family, guarding all your medications for safe use, storage and disposal and conversation starters for talking with your child.
Methamphetamine and stimulant usage is an area of concern in New Hampshire and across the US. The presence of stimulants, especially around young people, can present a challenging landscape for parents when navigating conversations with their children.
There is rising concern about the access to and use of methamphetamine. It is manufactured to look like a common prescription medication used to treat ADHD. This factsheet spotlights important facts about this emerging trend so you can make the informed decisions around health and safety.
This factsheet spotlights facts about the misuse of prescription stimulants, current concerns about methamphetamine use, and helpful strategies to engage your children in a conversation.
Information and resources for healthcare providers to link patients to effective treatment, harm reduction strategies and support.
Youth vaping (or e-cigarette use) which leads to nicotine dependence is a public health crisis. Parents, caregivers and schools are overwhelmed with how to respond. This factsheet explains why vaping is so popular among youth and how you can make a difference.
Tobacco use is an obstacle for people living with behavioral health issues (mental health and substance use disorders). When mental health centers and their staff make tobacco treatment part of their routine clinical approach by offering counseling and medications, they increase a patient’s chances for quitting. This factsheet explains why it is important to address nicotine dependence during treatment.
Materials are available for your school, center, health care practice or other organization to promote the Save Your Breath youth vaping prevention campaign and the no-cost services of QuitNow-NH for NH adults, and My Life, My Quit for teen quit vaping services. Complete our order form to request materials.
Information is key to helping to guide and inform conversations about alcohol. Use this fact sheet to gather information on risks related to drinking and the ways in which these risks can be addressed.
Alcohol is everywhere in American society, yet research shows that the longer youth wait before starting to drink the less likely they will struggle with substance use-related issues later in life. Learn how to talk to the youth in your life about alcohol and strategies to create a meaningful and productive conversation.
Parenting adolescents requires a different approach than parenting a young child. Adolescents want to form their own identity separate and apart from their parents and caregivers—more like their peers. They are curious and want to explore the larger world, yet they need support and guidance along the way. Learn how you can help young people in your life find direction, avoid problems with substances and take care of the mental health. Download this video discussion guide and factsheets with Tips for Caring Adults to further the conversation in your homes, schools, workplace and community.
Open communication is the foundation for healthy relationships. It can be difficult with adolescents at times, though. You are not alone. Here are some tips for caring adults to nurture open lines of communication, as well as links to additional resources.
Connection and healthy relationships promote mental health and prevent substance misuse. There are everyday things we can do at home, in schools, and in our community to build connections with the young people in our lives that can make all the difference.
To better understand the root causes of substance use and mental health problems among NH’s young adults, a statewide assessment was conducted in 2019. A total of 2,694 adults aged 18-30 across the state, described what excites and what frustrates them about living, learning, and thriving in NH, and where they could use a little extra support.
Use this rack card to spread the word about The Partnership’s Information, Action, and Connection resources available to support your efforts to prevent substance misuse and promote wellness in your family, community, school or worksite. Rack Card in Spanish | Rack Card in Portuguese
The goal of the partner toolkit is to streamline your communication to key audiences throughout the state with coordinated prevention messaging. The toolkit can also be used as a jumping-off point in messaging to highlight your involvement in The Partnership @drugfreeNH and the prevention community at large. We hope that you find it useful in planning and managing your social media and outreach efforts. More importantly, we want to hear from you! Please contact us if you wish to be part of message development.
These Brand Guidelines are intended to help your decision making in using and applying the Partnership’s brand to ultimately strengthen our collective identity. This reference document was produced to provide consistent answers to some of the more detailed questions that we run into in our daily work. It communicates the ways in which all of us can brand our organization and our daily work and communications. Should you have any questions about these guidelines or suggestions on how to strengthen them, please contact us. We truly look forward to your input.