Eurasian Harm Reduction Association (EHRA) is a non-for-profit public membership-based organisation, registered by the initiative of harm reduction activists and organisations from Central and Eastern Europe and Central Asia (CEECA) in 2017.

We strive for a progressive human rights-based drug policy, sustainable funding advocacy and quality of harm reduction services oriented on needs of people who use drugs.

SUB-REGIONS

Baltics, Central Europe, South-Eastern Europe, European Countries of the Commonwealth of Independent States, Caucasus, Russia, Central Asia

COUNTRIES

Albania, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Czech Republic, Estonia, Georgia, Hungary, Kazakhstan, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Latvia, Lithuania, Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Poland, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Ukraine, Uzbekistan

 MEMBERS

Association is a membership based network. Nowadays the Association includes 214 members from CEECA region

#KazOST – save OST in Kazakhstan!
To everyone. Urgently. Our friends and partners in Kazakhstan need support! Participants of substitution therapy, public organizations of Kazakhstan apply for support to keep methadone treatment in their country. Credentials to decide the future of the program were handed over to the law enforcement agencies. As a result, at the
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LAW VS. HIV
It’s been 6 years since the publication of the report on legal barriers affecting the HIV epidemics by the Global Commission on HIV and the Law. The report stated that “… criminalization of drug use undermines HIV prevention and treatment programs based on human rights, including harm reduction programs” .
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Results of the EHRA’s General Meeting and Regional Meetings in Russia and South-Eastern Europe regions
During the May 21 to June 4, 2018 Eurasian Harm Reduction Association (EHRA) conducted online General and Regional Meetings (in Russia and South-Eastern Europe) of its members. Quorums for the General and Regional meetings to elect new Steering Committee members needed no less than one third of the members.
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