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Further Reading

Further Reading

Overdose Lifesavers is informed by the sociology of drug use and the sociology of health and medicine. In conducting the research and designing the website, the team drew on research that explored these issues within their social context. Useful publications were:

Behar, E., Suki Chang, J., Countess, K., Matheson, T., Santos G. & Coffin, P. (2019). Perceived causes of personal versus witnessed overdoses among people who inject opioidsSubstance Use & Misuse 54(12): 1929–1937.

Bigg, D., Carlberg, S., Gregory S., Donald, G., Sherman, S. & Heimer, R. (2008). A qualitative study of overdose responses among Chicago IDUsHarm Reduction Journal 5(1).

Buchman, D., Leece, P. & Orkin, A. (2017). The epidemic of stigma: The bioethics of opioids. The Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 45: 607–620.

Buchman, D., Orkin, A. Strike, S. & Upshur, R. (2018). Overdose education and naloxone distribution programmes and the ethics of task shiftingPublic Health Ethics 11(2): 151–164.

Dechman, M. (2015). Peer helpers’ struggles to care for ‘others’ who inject drugsInternational Journal of Drug Policy 26(5): 492–500.

Dwyer, R., Fraser, S. & Dietze, P. (2016) Benefits and barriers to expanding the availability of take-home naloxone in Australia: A qualitative study. Drugs: Education, Prevention and Policy 23: 388–96.

Faulkner-Gurstein, R. (2017). The social logic of naloxone: Peer administration, harm reduction, and the transformation of social policySocial Science & Medicine 180: 20–27.

Farrugia, A., Fraser S. & Dwyer, R. (2017). Assembling the social and political dimensions of take-home naloxone. Contemporary Drug Problems 44(3): 163–175.

Farrugia, A., Fraser, S., Dwyer, R., Fomiatti, R., Neale, J., Dietze, P. & Strang, J. (2019). Take-home naloxone and the politics of careSociology of Health & Illness 41(2): 427–443.

Farrugia, A., Neale J., Dwyer, R. Fomiatti, R., Fraser, S., Strang, J. & Dietze, P. (2019). Conflict and communication: Managing the multiple affordances of take-home naloxone administration events in Australia. Addiction Research & Theory early online: 1–9.

Fitzgerald, J. (2015). Framing drug use: Bodies, space, economy and crime. Basingstoke, England: Palgrave Macmillan.

Fitzgerald, J., Hamilton, M. & Dietze, P. (2000). Walking overdoses: A re-appraisal of non-fatal illicit drug overdose. Addiction Research 8(4): 327–355.

Fraser, S., Farrugia, A. & Dwyer, R. (2018). Grievable lives? Death by opioid overdose in Australian newspaper coverage. International Journal of Drug Policy 59: 28–35.

Fraser, S., Pienaar, K., Dilkes-Frayne, E., Moore, D., Kokanovic, R., Treloar, C. & Dunlop, A. (2017). Addiction stigma and the biopolitics of liberal modernity: A qualitative analysis. International Journal of Drug Policy 44: 192–201.

Green, T., Grau, L., Blinnikova, K., Torban, M., Krupitsky, E., Ilyuk, R., Kozlov, A. & Heimer, R. (2009). Social and structural aspects of the overdose risk environment in St. Petersburg, RussiaInternational Journal of Drug Policy 20(3): 270–276.

Lancaster, K., Treloar, C., & Ritter, A. (2017). ‘Naloxone works’: The politics of knowledge in ‘evidence-based’ drug policy. Health: An Interdisciplinary Journal for the Social Study of Health, Illness and Medicine 21: 278–294.

Latimore, AD & Bergstein, RS. (2017) ‘Caught with a body’ yet protected by law? Calling 911 for opioid overdose in the context of the Good Samaritan LawInternational Journal of Drug Policy 50: 82–89.

McAuley, A., Munro A. & Taylor, A. (2018). ‘Once I’d done it once it was like writing your name’: Lived experience of take-home naloxone administration by people who inject drugsInternational Journal of Drug Policy 58: 46–54.

McLean, K. (2016). ‘There’s nothing here’: Deindustrialization as risk environment for overdoseInternational Journal of Drug Policy 29: 19–26.

McLean, K. (2018). Good Samaritans vs. predatory peddlers: Problematizing the War on Overdose in the United StatesJournal of Crime and Justice 41(1): 1–13.

Moore D. (2004). Governing street-based injecting drug users: A critique of heroin overdose prevention in Australia. Social Science and Medicine 59(7): 1547–1557.

Moore, D. & Dietze, P. (2005). Enabling environments and the reduction of drug-related harm: Reframing Australian policy and practice. Drug and Alcohol Review 24(3): 275–284.

Neale, J. (1999). Experiences of illicit drug overdose: An ethnographic study of emergency hospital attendances. Contemporary Drug Problems 26(3): 505–530.

Neale, J., Brown, C., Campbell, A., Jones, J., Metz, V., Strang, J. & Comer, S. (2019). How competent are people who use opioids at responding to overdoses? Qualitative analyses of actions and decisions taken during overdose emergenciesAddiction 114(4): 708–718.

Neale, J. & Strang, J. (2015). Naloxone – does over-antagonism matter? Evidence of Iatrogenic harm after emergency treatment of heroin/opioid overdose. Addiction 110(10): 1644–1652.

Parkin, S. (2013). Habitus and drug using environments: Health, place and lived experience. London: Routledge.

Pienaar, K. & Dilkes-Frayne, E. (2017). Telling different stories, making new realities: The ontological politics of ‘addiction’ biographies. International Journal of Drug Policy 44: 145–154.

Pienaar, K., Moore, D., Fraser, S., Kokanovic, R., Treloar, C. & Dilkes-Frayne, E. (2017). Diffracting addicting binaries: An analysis of personal accounts of alcohol and other drug ‘addiction’. Health: An interdisciplinary Journal for the Social Study of Health, Illness and Medicine 21(5): 519–537.

Rhodes, T. (2009). Risk environments and drug harms: A social science for harm reduction approachInternational Journal of Drug Policy 20(3): 193–201.

Richert, T. (2015). Wasted, overdosed, or beyond saving – To act or not to act? Heroin users’ views, assessments, and responses to witnessed overdoses in Malmö, SwedenInternational Journal of Drug Policy 26(1): 92–99.

Wagner, KD., Davidson, P., Iverson, E., Washburn, R., Burke, E., Kral, A., Mcneeley, M., Bloom, J. & Lankenau, S. (2014). ‘I felt like a superhero’: The experience of responding to drug overdose among individuals trained in overdose preventionInternational Journal of Drug Policy 25(1): 157–165.

Wallace, B., Barber, K. & Pauly, B. (2018). Sheltering risks: Implementation of harm reduction in homeless shelters during an overdose emergency. International Journal of Drug Policy 53: 83–89.

Zinberg, N. (1986). Drug, set and setting. New Haven: Yale University Press.