Community Partners

Support drug policies based on evidence and compassion.

Getting to Tomorrow is a project of Canadian Drug Policy Coalition. Sign up for their monthly newsletter to get updates on the project and learn more about drug policy and how you can take action for change.

Latest Blog Posts

I’m not your friend, though you think I am…

My hope is that one day we all realize that addiction is a coping mechanism to something much deeper going on and that for all of us to heal, we need to be on the same side in wanting us all to feel like we belong, we are safe and connected.

The myth of “rock bottom” and waiting for the point that may never come

Never give up. If there is a breath in you, you have a chance to change your story.

Why communities of faith should support harm reduction

What would Jesus do? Why communities of faith should support harm reduction

Primary health care providers play an important role in the overdose crisis

Doctors and health care professionals have an incredible potential for positive change at both an individual and societal level. The actions they take and endorse legitimize the evidence-based public health interventions that need to happen. And when they do, they will save lives.

Words are a Powerful Weapon

The dehumanizing effects of stigma push people to the margins of our society where help and security are much harder to find.

New Brunswick: Recommendations for Change

From housing without waitlists to responsive services that come to the community instead of appointments, this is what community members in New Brunswick said must change.

It starts with stigma: Summary of New Brunswick public health dialogue

“People using drugs have to wait until the system is ready for them.” Services and support should be ready when and where they are needed.

Local harm reduction and drug policy organizations host provincial dialogue on the overdose crisis and COVID-19

Getting to Tomorrow: Ending the Overdose Crisis will gather leaders from diverse sectors of society to identify and move towards policy solutions to the overdose crisis in the context of COVID-19.

Tracks Survey of People Who Inject Drugs

A total of 200 individuals in New Brunswick took part in the Tracks survey for people who inject drugs

The case for supervised consumption and overdose prevention sites

Over 100 evidence-based, peer-reviewed studies have consistently proven the positive impacts of supervised consumption services

News & Updates

News & Updates

New Brunswick countryside

New stats reveal extent of opioid overdose problem in N.B. (Welland Tribune)

A promotional photo of a journalist/host next to text of her radio program on CBC

Front-line workers seeing spike in injection drug use (CBC)

Exterior of Sackville United Church

Sackville Will Have Harm Reduction Dispensing Machine (91.0 The Bend)

Debbie Warren executive director or ENSEMBLE Moncton

Meth pipes and [new] needles: New kind of vending machine arrives in Moncton (CBC)

Coalition urges N.B. to bring drug policies 'into the modern age' (Telegraph-Journal)

Injection drug users face housing struggles and infection risks: report (Telegraph-Journal)

Andrea Sereda sitting at a table

Doctor suggests giving opioid users legal drugs (CBC)

Julie Dingwell of Avenue B sitting at a table

New drug as dangerous as fentanyl hits Saint John streets (CBC)

Debbie Warren, executive director of Ensemble Moncton

Ensemble Moncton seeks political support for overdose prevention sites in New Brunswick (Global)