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PCSS-MOUD has the resources and training you need
to meet the needs of your patients.

PCSS-MOUD is a national training and clinical mentoring project developed in response to the opioid use disorder crisis. Made up of a coalition and led by the American Academy of Addiction Psychiatry (AAAP), PCSS-MOUD’s education and training resources are developed for healthcare providers and professionals. The overarching goal of PCSS-MOUD is to provide the most effective evidence-based clinical practices in the prevention of OUD through proper opioid prescribing practices, identifying patients with OUD, and the treatment of opioid use disorder.

Providers Clinical Support System - Medications for Alcohol Use Disorder (PCSS-MAUD)

PCSS-MAUDProviders Clinical Support System – Medications for Alcohol Use Disorder is a national project funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration to provide free, comprehensive training, guidance, and mentoring on the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of alcohol use disorder.

Educational Activities by Format


Designed to enhance providers knowledge and skills in evidence-based treatment practices. Most include CME/CE credit and all offered at no cost.


The PCSS-MOUD Podcast provides insight into challenges around opioid use disorders and pain management.


Webinars address a wide range of topics related to clinical practices. Most include CME/CE credit and all are offered at no cost.


Videos address an array of topics including: stigma, engaging patients and treatment options.

Clinical Guidances

“Clinical practice guidelines are systematically developed statements to assist practitioner and patient decisions about appropriate health care for specific clinical circumstances.”(Institute of Medicine, 1990)


These resources and sample forms for treating OUD and chronic pain were developed for health professionals, patients, family members and significant others of patients and the general community to learn more about the evidence-based treatment of opioid use disorders and the treatment of chronic pain.

Note: Inclusion on the list does not indicate PCSS-MOUD, AAAP, or partner organizations endorse any of the resources listed and exclusion in no way implies other resources are not available or valuable.

Beth Dinges, PharmD; Tessa Rife-Pennington, PharmD, BCGP; and Andrew (Andie) Ruggles, LCSW
Credit Available:
CE Credit(s): No
Certificate: No
In this podcast, presenters from the San Francisco Veterans Affairs Health Care System Harm Reduction Program will discuss how and why their program chose to implement harm reduction vending machines (HRVMs), how the machines work to increase Veteran access to resources, key implementation strategies and lessons learned, opportunities to include multidisciplinary team members and learners, and ongoing future research. Harm reduction strategies, including syringe services programs, overdose education, and naloxone, are evidence-based practices which decrease the negative consequences of drug use; yet many barriers limit access and participant engagement. Evidence suggests HRVMs are a successful strategy to address many barriers.
Sophie Zhai - B.A. Public Health - University of California; Berkeley Patricia “Patty” Moreno - B.S. Global Disease Biology - University of California; and Davis Leah Fraimow-Wong - Medical Student at University of California, San Francisco
Credit Available:
CE Credit(s): No
Certificate: No
“Insights from the Front Line” introduces San Francisco’s first ever hospital-based harm reduction program, led by Sophie and Patty with the Addiction Care Team at Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital. Together, alongside episode host, Leah Fraimow-Wong, they will reflect on the challenges they experienced with changing culture around addiction care in the hospital and address strategies to combat stigma and staff burnout. They will share real-life impacts of patients who participated in their program and explore exciting new projects for hospital-based harm reduction in the near future!
Hospitalization is a known opportunity to offer addiction services, including harm reduction. The philosophy of harm reduction and harm reduction supplies can be incorporated into healthcare settings. We describe two approaches to implementing harm reduction in a hospital setting, with a focus on obtaining support, implementation, challenges, and lessons learned.
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