Provider Resources


Harm Reduction


Continuing Education for Dentists

  • Continuing Education for Dentists
    • Dentists are the number one prescribers of opioids to teens and young adults in the United States. Learn more about the role dentists can play in the opioid crisis, including reducing the number of opioids prescribed post-surgery, alternative pain management strategies, best practices around safe disposal, and more. Register for our free, self-paced online classes below and earn continuing education credits.

Become a Buprenorphine Waivered Practitioner

Multiple Pathways

Peer Support


Screening, Brief Intervention, and Referral to Treatment


HIV Resources for Health Care Providers


Michigan Center for Rural Health - MSU

  • ECHO Clinics
    • Michigan Center for Rural Health in partnership with Michigan State University College of Osteopathic Medicine is using the Project ECHO® model to create a community collaboration to assist providers and other members of the health care team throughout Northern Michigan and the Upper Peninsula to more effectively and confidently manage their infectious disease patients.

SVSU - Project Echo

  • Project ECHO: A Revolution in Medical and Care Delivery
    • Project ECHO is a lifelong learning and guided practice model that revolutionizes medical education and exponentially increase workforce capacity to provide best-practice specialty care and reduce health disparities. The heart of the ECHO model is its hub-and-spoke knowledge-sharing networks, led by expert teams who use multi-point videoconferencing to conduct virtual clinics with community providers. In this way, primary care doctors, nurses, and other clinicians learn to provide excellent specialty care to patients in their own communities.

Upper Peninsula Health Care Solutions

  • UPHCS Project ECHO
    • Launched in 2003, Project ECHO grew out of one doctor’s vision. Sanjeev Arora, M.D., a social innovator and liver disease specialist at the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center in Albuquerque, was frustrated that he could serve only a fraction of the hepatitis C patients in the state. He wanted to serve as many patients with hepatitis C as possible, so he created a free, educational model and mentored community providers across New Mexico in how to treat the condition.