In the last week of January 2020, the Seaside Recovery Center, a clinic that uses methadone and other medication to treat people with opioid addiction, opened in the city’s south
As methamphetamine use and addiction continues to rise in Oregon and across the country, CODA researchers have helped to expand options for treatment. Featured in January on NPR, a new
We are delighted to announce the election of our newest board member Terri Theisen, Principal Consultant at Portland’s T2 Group. Terri worked with CODA several years ago to help raise
Because addiction is a chronic, relapsing disorder, patients commonly need repeated courses of treatment for sustained remission. This recent article from Forbes magazine illustrates how the language we use can
The drug that reverses opioid overdoses is safe and easy to use. Read the full Slate article here.
In May of this year, secondary to challenges with the limited space and a small staff, CODA discontinued in-person services at our Gresham outpatient office. Using our newfound telehealth skills,
To support the Black Lives Matter movement, CODA invited its employees to donate to ACLU of Oregon, Self Enhancement, Inc., Southern Poverty Law Center, Black Parent Initiative, Coalition of Communities of Color and the Urban League of
Read the full Street Roots article here
With all the difficult work of planning and implementation behind us, it’s hard to believe it’s been three months since CODA’s first Oregon coast location, Seaside Recovery Center, opened its
Starting Monday April 27th, CODA’s outpatient programs are again scheduling admissions for new patients. We have maintained our “same-day, next-day” model, meaning individuals seeking help from us can begin treatment
Below is a summary of changes to our operations as of 4/3/2020. Our Residential Programs in Gresham and Tigard are continuing to admit patients. We have lowered our total
Good afternoon, all. Below are some additional changes we are implementing effective 3/24/2020. Our outpatient services (located in Hillsboro, Tigard, Clackamas, and Gresham) have shifted to their “essential services” model.