The Stay in the Know campaign works to provide the community with the facts, tips, and resources needed so you can make smart decisions about substance use. Whether you, a friend, a family member, or a child have been faced with a decision about substance use or misuse, it’s important to stay informed. We focus on Tobacco, Alcohol, Opioids and other substances because the misuse of these can have a negative impact on one’s overall wellness and well-being.
This campaign is brought to you by the Frederick County Health Department, Behavioral Services Division. The Behavioral Health Services offers a variety of vital health services to improve the health and well-being of the residents of Frederick County through programs to prevent disease and illness, promote wellness and safety and protect public health. We protect the health and well-being of all Frederick County residents.
To learn more, please visit: www.frederickcountymd.gov/BHS
THINK BEFORE YOU DRINK
The “Think Before You Drink” campaign is supported by Maryland Strategic Prevention Framework 2 (MSPF2) for Frederick County and funded by the Maryland Department of Health, Behavioral Health Administration and SAMHSA. The goal of the campaign is to help raise awareness and educate individuals about the risks associated with binge drinking by youth and young adults in Frederick County.
FACTS ABOUT OPIOIDS
The “Facts About Opioids” campaign is supported by The Opioids Misuse Prevention Program (OMPP) for Frederick County and funded by the Maryland Department of Health, Behavioral Health Administration and SAMHSA. The goal of the campaign is to help educate the community about the dangers and risk of prescription opioid misuse, safe methods of disposal of medications, and the need to store prescription opioids in safe places.
FREE FROM TOBACCO
The “Free From Tobacco” campaign is supported and funded by the Maryland Department of Health Cigarette Restitution Fund Program. The goal of the campaign is to prevent the initiation of tobacco and nicotine use among youth and young adults as well as promote cessation among current users.