Donate to Monmouth County
MC CARE is a grassroots organization that educates the community on harm reduction resources and techniques. By donating today you are ensuring the fight to end these deadly overdoses in our community continues. We do that in a number of ways. We do that through our experience, research, and outreach work within our community.
Monmouth County CARE Inc. is a 501c3 non-profit organization. We depend entirely on private donations to fund our work to reform drug policy and educated through outreach work. Your support is crucial – thank you! Gifts to the Monmouth County CARE Inc. are fully tax-deductible as allowed by law. For questions on new or existing donations, contact us at email@example.com
Who We Are
Monmouth County CARE INC. is a Non-Profit grassroots advocacy organization. We promote the health and dignity of drug users through outreach work & policy research. We conduct policy research & independent studies to help advocate for real change.
We provided community education about harm reduction services located within our communities. We are also working towards advancing a public health approach to ending the countless overdoses in our communities.
We at Monmouth County CARE also do outreach work within our community along the Bayshore area of Middlesex and Monmouth Counties. We hand out donations, offer different community resources, offer harm reduction supplies, and much more.
Promotes the health and dignity of drug users and provide community education on harm reduction services. Work towards advancing a public health approach to ending the countless overdoses. Working towards compassion and dignity for everyone no matter what substance you are or did put in your body.
Guiding Principles of Harm Reduction
According to the Harm Reduction Coalition, the principles of HR are
Acknowledging that drug use is inevitable and choosing to reduce the harms of drug use instead of disregarding them.
Understanding that drug use is a complicated phenomenon and that some methods of drug use are safer than others.
Determining that quality of life is the criteria for successful approaches and rejecting the idea that total abstinence is the only way to address the issue of drug abuse.
Using non-judgmental services and providing resources to people who use drugs and their communities, without forcing them to participate.
Making sure that drug users have a say in the programs and policies of which they are a part.
Seeing drug users as the ones who have control over preventing the harms of drug use and empowering them to share information and support each other.
Accepting that factors such as poverty and racism can impact people’s ability to deal with the consequences of drug use.
Facing the realities and risks of drug abuse.