Opiate Use Disorder in Pregnancy: Addressing Stigmajjh
Opiate Use Disorder in Pregnancy: Addressing Stigma From the Education Workgroup ACOG/AIM Project August 2018 Adapted from Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administrations Center for the Application of Prevention Technologies task order. Reference #HHSS283201200024I/HHSS28342002T. http://www.samhsa.gov/capt What is Stigma? /stim/ noun 1. a mark of disgrace or infamy, a stain or reproach, as on ones reputation.
From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigma-tool.pdf What helps to sustain Stigma (1)? To Control To Promote Agendas Stigmas permit people to discredit other people to promote their own personal and social agendas, goals, and objectives. To Express Fear Stigmas allow people to express their fears about the beliefs and behaviors of other people in seemingly socially acceptable ways.
From Attcnetwork.org/regcenters/productdocs/2/Anti-StigmaToolkit.pdf Stigmas Others allow one group of people to control another by attempting to diminish the wholeness of people down to stereotypes. To Hurt Others Stigmas are a way for people to purposefully hurt others and brand them as unworthy of love, patience, or opportunities.
What helps to sustain Stigma (2) To Express To Maintain Stigmas provide excuses for Distance people to distance themselves and ignore people with whom they dont want to associate: They are not like us . To Feel Safe Stigmas permit one group of people to feel safe and less vulnerable: That cant happen
to me. From Attcnetwork.org/regcenters/productdocs/2/Anti-StigmaToolkit.pdf Stigmas are ways in which Disapproval people can express disapproval of the behavior of others and discourage behavior about which they are uncomfortable. To Feel Superior Stigmas allow one group of people to feel superior to another group: Im better than they are.
The Consequences of Stigma Opioid Use Disorder (OUD) can carry a high burden of stigma. Fear of judgment may mean that people with OUD may be less likely to seek help. Fear of judgment may mean that people with OUD are more likely to drop out of treatment programs once they enroll. From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigma-tool.pdf The Consequences of Stigma Substance use disorder is among the most
stigmatized conditions in the US and around the world. People do not want to work with, be related to, or even see people with a substance use disorder in public. Further, many believe that people with a substance use disorder can or should be denied housing, employment, social services, and health care. From the Book: Ending Discrimination Against People with Mental and Substance Use Disorders: The Evidence for Stigma From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigma-tool.pdf Change Committee on the Science of Changing Behavioral Health Social Norms; Board on Behavioral, Cognitive, and Sensory Sciences; Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education; National Academies
of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. Ending Discrimination Against People with Mental and Substance Use Disorders: The Evidence for Stigma Change. Washington (DC): National Academies Press (US); 2016 Aug 3. 2, Understanding Stigma of Mental and Substance Use Disorders. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK384923/ The Consequences of Stigma Cont. Health care providers treat patients who have substance use disorders differently. Clinicians have lower expectations for health outcomes for patients with substance use disorders; this in turn can affect whether the provider believes the patient is deserving of treatment. Some health care providers, falsely believing that substance use disorders are within a persons control, cite feelings of frustration and resentment when treating patients with substance use disorders From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf The Consequences of Stigma Cont. People with a substance use disorder who expect or experience stigma have poorer outcomes.
People who experience stigma are less likely to seek out treatment services and access those services. When they do, people who experience stigma are more likely to drop out of care earlier. Both of these factors compound and lead to worse outcomes overall. From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf Provider Understanding of Addiction as a Chronic Disease Contributes to Stigma Physician Beliefs About Substance Misuse and Its
Treatment: Findings from a U.S Survey of Primary Care Practitioners Johnson et al. 2005. 648 Primary Care Doctors (IM, GP, FP, OB/GYN, Peds) Survey on addiction views towards various diseases including Provider Understanding of Addiction as a Chronic Disease Physician Beliefs About
Contributes to Substance Stigma Cont. Misuse and Its Treatment: Findings from a U.S Survey of Primary Care Practitioners Johnson et al. 2005. Results Following percentages represent physicians who felt very prepared to identify each disease: Hypertension: 82.8%
Diabetes: 82.3% Depression: 44.2% Substance abuse disorders: less than 33% Provider Understanding of Addiction as a Chronic Disease Contributes to Stigma Cont. Physician Beliefs About Substance Misuse and Its Treatment: Findings from a U.S Survey of Primary Care Practitioners Johnson et al. 2005. Results Perceived treatment effectiveness of each disease
Very Effective Hypertension 85.7% Diabetes 69% Not very effective/not effective at all Illegal Drug 62.7% Provider Understanding of Addiction as a Chronic Disease Contributes to Stigma Physician Beliefs About Substance Misuse and ItsCont.
Treatment: Findings from a U.S Survey of Primary Care Practitioners Johnson et al. 2005. Perceived difficulty in discussing substance abuse >1/3 felt uncomfortable talking about alcohol and prescription drug abuse 40% Very Difficult 46% Somewhat Difficult Only 17% felt uncomfortable discussing depression Percent Relapse for Chronic Conditions Substance Use Disorders: 40-60% Percent Relapse
Drug Addiction Hypertension Asthma Language Matters: Check Yourself Protest any labels that turn people into things. Words are important. If you want to care for something, you call it a flower; if you want to kill something, you call it a weed. From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf
Language Matters: Check Yourself Language Matters: Check Are you using person first Yourself Person first language (for example, reference to a person with substance use disorder) suggests that the person has a problem that can be addressed. By contrast, calling someone a drug abuser implies that the person is the problem. From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf
Language Matters: Check Are you conflating substance use and substance Yourself use disorder? While some substance use may be illegal or unhealthy, we should limit language about substance use disorders exclusively to situations where a clinical diagnosis has been made. For prevention practitioners, keeping this distinction clear is key to avoid perpetuating stigmas associated with substance use. For example, a person who has used heroin should
not be targeted in the language of a prevention effort aimed at people who meet the clinical definition of opioid addiction or dependence. Language Matters: Check Yourself Are you using technical language with a single, clear meaning instead of colloquialisms or words with inconsistent definitions? Consider the difference between the terms
negative urine drug screen and clean urine. The first is a clear description of test results; the second a value-laden term that implies drug use creates dirty urine. Similarly, pharmacotherapy for opioid use disorder is a technical term for medications that can be used to treat an illness, while substitution/replacement treatment falsely implies that one opioid is being substituted for From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf another, perpetuating the stigma of once an addict, always an addict. Language Matters: Check Yourself
Are you using sensational or fear-based words? Prevention practitioners often walk a fine line between wanting to inspire action and inadvertently inflating the burden of illness and associated consequences due to a health issue. Referring to emerging drug threats as newer, bigger, scarier, or unlike anything ever seen before can be perceived as inauthentic by people who use those substances. It further compounds stigma by conveying the message that anyone who uses such a terrible substance is stupid, dangerous, or illogical.
From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigmatool.pdf Language Matters: Check Yourself Train staff on issues related to substance use and stigma, including the important negative health and community outcomes related to perpetuating stigma. Focus on the inadvertent ways that staff may be perpetuating stigma in day-to-day conversation. Ask them to think about the perceptions they hold of people with substance use disorders and the words and language they use in discussing individuals or cases. How can they explore alternative language? How can they adopt this alternative language?
From www.samhsa.gov/capt/sites/default/files/resources/sud-stigma-tool.pdf Policy Recommendations for Addressing Stigma & Provide meaningful insurance coverage for addiction Discrimination treatment. Enforce public and private insurance consumer protective requirements. Support education and outreach to health care providers and criminal justice officials.
Treat justice-involved individuals. Promote treatment and recovery over incarceration. There is no easy solution to the problem of stigma associated with drug addiction and its treatment - Institute of Medicine The sense of stigma is most likely to diminish as a result of public education and broader acceptance of addiction as a treatable disease. -Institute of Medicine
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