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INTRODUCTIONEmergency departments (ED) can play a significant role in providing people with opioid use disorder access to lifesaving harm reduction therapies such as medications‐assisted therapies (e.g., buprenorphine) and overdose prevention (e.g., naloxone).1 The ED is an integral part of the health care system, improving access for those patients with OUD who may be: (1) high risk, (2) difficult to reach, and (3) both high risk and difficult to reach. For example, in a study by D'Onofrio et al.2 patients who were started on OUD treatment in the ED and had brief interviews were two times more likely to continue treatment at 30 days compared to those patients given referrals to substance use disorder care only or referral plus interview. Despite policy statements and professional guidelines from national organizations like the American College of Emergency Physicians,3 National Institute on Drug Abuse,4 and the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration,5 medications (e.g., buprenorphine) for OUD and naloxone for overdose prevention are still not commonly prescribed in the ED.Prior research in community and academic settings has identified some possible reasons why patients may not be prescribed medications for opioid use disorder (M‐OUD) or naloxone in the ED.6–9 Lack of knowledge and awareness
Academic Emergency Medicine – Wiley
Published: Apr 1, 2023
Keywords: emergency department; M‐OUD; naloxone; opioid‐related disorders; Veterans; Veterans health
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