The Alcohol and Drug Foundation (ADF), in collaboration with NSW Health and local agencies, has produced a suite of resources that will help you educate your communities about crystalline methamphetamine (‘ice’).
These resources cover the effects of the drug on individuals and communities. They also explain where someone can get help if they have a crystalline methamphetamine problem or want to support someone struggling with addiction.
A printable resource with essential support services you can contact if you are ever confronted by a challenging drug-related situation.
CDATs can access more NSW-specific drug and alcohol information at YourRoom.
This PowerPoint template includes information about ‘ice’, its history, treatment options and community prevention. The format is based on the presentation used by the ADF at our regional forums.
We encourage anyone who uses this presentation to adjust the slides to list the appropriate local services available in your community. Please also refer to the speaking notes under each slide for more information. Please acknowledge the ADF if you use these slides.
If you have any questions or comments about the presentation, please contact NSW/ACT Program Implementation Coordinator, Damian Dabrowski T: (02) 8923 0011.
Full PowerPoint presentation link below, this is a large file with embedded video:
This simple 10 step guide helps communities promote and run a successful forum about alcohol and other drugs, including ‘ice’.
We’ve also created some templates to make it extra easy for you to roll out a forum. These include an event flyer and speaking notes.
We’ve created this interactive tool to help you and your community learn more about ‘ice.’ Explore a range of topics, including the impacts of ‘ice’ and support services, with audio and video animation.
Explore the effects of crystalline methamphetamine on the body and brain.
Learn about how to get support, or support a loved one who is struggling with crystalline methamphetamine use.
Find out the best way to help your community.
Learn how stigma affects the user and loved ones. See the person, not the drug.