Learning Objectives

Learning Objectives

  1. Identify diagnostic criteria for opioid use disorder (OUD).
  2. Describe risk factors for OUD.
  3. Develop a risk mitigation plan.
  4. Identify patients at risk of opioid overdose.
  5. Describe signs and symptoms of opioid overdose.
  6. Describe how to administer various formulations of naloxone

Acknowledgments

  • Christopher Herndon, PharmD
  • Raymond Tait, PhD
  • McKenzie Ferguson, PharmD
  • Rebecca Luebbert, PhD, RN
  • Kevin Rowland, PhD
  • Gretchen Slasich, PhD, PT
  • Kimberly Zoberi, MD

Intended Audience

This course has been designed for

  • Medical students in years 1 through 3
  • Advanced undergraduate and years 1 to 2 masters degree nursing students
  • Dental students in year 3
  • Students in year 2 of a doctoral physical therapy degree
  • Pharmacy students in year 3

Disclaimer

This curriculum resource was supported with funding from the NIH Pain Consortium, which approves the educational value of the information provided. The authors listed on this resource are responsible for its content, and questions may be directed to their Center of Excellence in Pain Education. The NIH Pain Consortium provides these evidence-based curriculum resources on pain management as a service to academic medical, dental, nursing, pharmacy, and other health professional schools. This resource is for educational purposes and is not intended as medical practice guidelines. Evidence based practices may have changed since the publication of the resource.

Any materials that the National Institutes of Health (NIH) provides are for information purposes only and do not represent endorsement by or an official position of the (NIH) or any Federal agency. Advice on the treatment or care of a patient should be obtained through consultation with a physician who has examined that patient and is familiar with taht patient's medical history. The information, data, opinions, and statements linked to from this website are not necessarily those of the NIH, or any other Federal agency, and should not be interpreted, acted on, or represented as such.

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