The Manitoba Harm Reduction Network works toward equitable access, systemic change, and reducing the transmission STBBI through advocacy, policy work, education, research and relationships. 

We do this by administrating regional harm reduction networks that provide services, education, advocacy and events that are relevant to their specific communities. We could be described as a network of networks!

 

RESOURCES

Making Manifestos: Supporting the work of Peer Based Organizations

Année de publication : 2016
Peers identified that they wanted to develop documentation about their work, values, and how service organizations can meaningfully engage them. For this project the Manitoba Harm Reduction Network and several peer-based organizations set to work creating visioning...

Standing in a Field Naked: Improving Harm Reduction at Festivals

Année de publication : 2020
The MHRN conducted an anonymous survey of people who use drugs at Manitoba festivals to make a peer informed list of safety recommendations following the principles of “Nothing About Us, Without Us”. These recommendations were circulated to festivals and...

Media Guide: How to Talk about People Who Use Drugs

Année de publication : 2020
The Winnipeg Peer Working Group, an advisory council of the MHRN worked on research with the CCPA for the State of The Inner City Report, about how people who use drugs are portrayed in the media.  It can be found...

Overdose Workshop (printable, outdoor use)

Année de publication : 2020
For Overdose Awareness Day 2020 MHRN designed this workshop and planning kit to facilitate outdoor naloxone training, in response to the COVID-19 pandemic and the increase in overdose that it has caused. This kit can be used to plan a standalone event, or an activity...

What to do Instead of Calling the Cops

Année de publication : 2020
The Winnipeg Peer Working Group, in collaboration with the MHRN and Bar None, is pleased to present this poster on alternatives to calling the police on someone who is high. Folks who use drugs say that criminalization harms them more than drugs themselves do! Please...