Substance Misuse & Overdose Prevention (OD2A)
Overdose Data to Action
921 N. Davis St.
Bldg. A, Suite 251
Jacksonville, FL 32209
Overdose Data to Action (OD2A) is a nationwide CDC and Department of Health and Human Services funded program that was created to address the overdose crisis in the United States. Duval County was awarded part of this grant to link our community with services, combat stigma and guide people onto the road to recovery. Though this program covers all addictions, there is a special emphasis on opioid addiction and overdoses.
- Decrease addiction and drug overdose death rates, including prescription and illicit drug overdose death rates by informing the public about prevention resources
- Decrease rate of substance misuse and addiction
- Decrease rate of emergency department visits due to overdose
- Support our medical community by supplying evidence-based treatment information for substance use disorder and patient targeted informational materials
Substance Misuse & Overdose Prevention Program Overview (1,481KB PDF)
OD2A Partner Agencies
The Coordinated Opioid Recovery (CORE)
Network is the first of its kind in the U.S.
and places Florida as a leader in sustainable
Providing compassionate services, including
peer specialists, to those lost in the despair
of addiction and mental health challenges.
Advancing innovation and safety in pain
education, patient care and research.
Using yoga to teach positivity and healthy
Reducing stigma through paint murals with
recovery support resources with QR code.
24/7/365 crisis text line.
Inspiring through community behavioral
health, education, peer support and arts
Reducing substance use disorder stigma in
Muslim community through collaboration
Serving Duval County's substance-abusing
pregnant women and their babies through
home-visiting peer specialists.
Distribute Lock Bags and provide counseling
to limit access to potentially lethal medication
in the home.
Overdose Data to Action (OD2A) is a national grant program with 100% of its funding from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) of the U.S. and the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The contents are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official views of, nor an endorsement, by CDC/HHS, or the U.S. Government.