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תאריך הצטרפות: 16 במאי 2022

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Search for Select a category Search in categories Search on keywords Search in keywords Search for We can fix it We can fix it This topic is now archived. Information and link to forum topic may no longer be available By accessing, continuing to use, or navigating throughout this site you accept that we will utilize certain browser cookies to improve the experience which you receive. An example of this is the Google Analytics cookies that collect anonymous information about how visitors use the site. To find out more about these cookies and the data collected, please visit Google's developer page at This track is unsupported. Track Data is available under license only, no commercial license is available. See Terms & Conditions for details.Long wait times led some of Ontario's new overdose-prevention sites to start offering a "safe space" for people to get help, a University of Toronto researcher says. In late June, Health Minister Christine Elliott and her deputy minister of health, Dr. David Williams, announced the province's 18 overdose-prevention sites would open as of Aug. 5. But some of the locations are only opening on Thursday after years of planning and talk of adding four sites a day — a number that was never delivered — following a series of recommendations from a February provincial task force. Along with 20 quick-care clinics, the government also announced four supervised consumption services, but two of those are also only now opening their doors. Story continues below advertisement The province's services can be contacted by a phone number or online, and they have some common criteria for who can access the service. The services are: Safe injection sites, where drugs are taken safely under the supervision of a nurse and police, who can watch from the outside. Easels, which feature a private room where people can inject in private. Low-threshold supervised injection facilities, where people can inject in a clean location with medical staff nearby. One-stop shops, where people can access clean supplies and a space to use the drugs they have taken safely. University of Toronto public health researcher Gary Litman said it's clear there's a "substantial wait time for people to access the services." Dr. David Marsh, the chair of the government's task force on overdose prevention, told the

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