CompassPoint encourages the active involvement of its directors, officers, and employees in the community. In order to deal openly and fairly with actual and potential conflicts of interest that may arise as a consequence of this involvement, CompassPoint adopts the following Conflict of Interest Policy.

PCAC is an advisory council, consisting of key coalition leaders from around the state, which focuses on the advancement, growth, and sustainability of prevention-focused coalitions. These coalitions are grounded-in and promote the use of evidence-based/informed practices through education, advocacy, and collaboration in order to prevent the likelihood of onset problem behaviors.

An outline of what a Coalition Orientation should include and the order of events within the orientation.

Reducing behavioral disparities is key to preventing substance use, yet doing so can be challenging. First, identifying groups that experience disparities can be difficult, as data on these populations isn’t always available. Second, there are no easy solutions: multiple factors contribute to disparities, including but not limited to reduced access to culturally and linguistically appropriate services.

Issues are problems, challenges, or obstacles, opportunities, and new ideas worth your attention. It’s really anything—good or bad—that your team may need to resolve. With your
Issues List complete and clear, start by prioritizing the one, two, and three most important Issues to tackle today. Then, follow this three-step Issues Solving TrackTM.

Welcome letter outline

Coalitions are in vogue right now—more and more, funders are requiring that groups work together to solve a problem. “Coalitions are useful for accomplishing a broad range of goals that reach beyond the capacity of any individual member organization.” However, the nature of coalition work as well as other alliances between organizations contains inherent challenges, including the issue of turf.

Agenda template for coalitions to use as they build their meeting activities and discussion.

The principles of ethics are models of exemplary professional behavior. These principles of the Prevention Think Tank Code express prevention professionals’ recognition of responsibilities to the public, to service recipients, and to colleagues within and outside of the prevention field.