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April 5, 2024: Issue 7

Offering hope and help to those impacted by opioid misuse in

Franklin County and the North Quabbin Region.


See what's happening at OTF this month.


Explore OTF's COVID-19 Resource Guide.


Hope is here. Get help.

Resources for Franklin County and the North Quabbin Region. Click here.


Resources and upcoming events in the North Quabbin Region. Click here.


Find local resources in this issue.

Emergency Services Resources for Unhoused Individuals


Click here for resources.

Grayken Center for Addiction

Training & Technical Assistance

Click here to view and/or register for trainings.

GCC Community Engagement and Workshop Events

Click here to view and/or register for trainings.

"At the right time, a kind word from a stranger, or encouragement from a friend, can make all the difference in the world. Kindness is free, but it's priceless. It's always the right time. "

~Doe Zantamata


As we find ourselves amidst the fourth wave of the ongoing opioid epidemic, now more than ever, it is important to carry naloxone (Narcan) and review the latest evidence about this lifesaving medication. Our rural region has disproportionately experienced the effects of the opioid epidemic compared to the rest of the state. Data provided by the Northwestern District Attorney’s Office and the Massachusetts Department of Public Health report that in 2023 nearly 32 lives were lost in our region, adding to the over 200 lives that have been lost since 2012. Preventing overdose deaths in our region will require the support of our entire community. When naloxone is readily available, we can prevent fatal overdoses.

Naloxone is a medication approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) designed to rapidly reverse opioid overdose. It is an opioid antagonist—meaning that it binds to opioid receptors and can reverse and block the effects of other opioids, such as heroin, morphine, oxycodone, and fentanyl. Administered when someone is showing signs of opioid overdose, naloxone is a temporary treatment, and its effects do not last long. Therefore, it is critical to obtain medical intervention as soon as possible after administering/receiving naloxone. 

Significant developments have been made in the availability of naloxone in our communities and national literature. Most recently, the Compassionate Overdose Response Summit and Naloxone Dosing Meeting, held on March 18-19, 2024, in Pittsburgh, PA, was a two-day summit where naloxone experts built consensus on the definition of a compassionate bystander overdose response. The event produced clear guidance on naloxone dosing and the role of oxygen in overdose response:

  1. There is no real-world evidence for high-dose or long-acting opioid antagonists; therefore, until there is community experience with those regimens, they should not be included in standing orders or made available for broad community use.
  2. Rescue breathing is a standard overdose response protocol and should be included in educational materials and training.
  3. People who use drugs must be central to the design, development, purchasing, and distribution of all overdose reversal products.

Fortunately, our rural region is teeming with leaders championing efforts to address the above. As part of the 18-month HEALing Communities Study (HCS) that first launched on July 01, 2022, the aims were to 1) Increase opioid overdose prevention education and naloxone distribution, 2) Enhance the delivery of medications for the treatment of opioid use disorder (MOUD), and 3) Improve opioid prescribing safety. Several strategies were implemented to increase education and access to naloxone, including collaboration with many organizations such as the North Quabbin Community Coalition (NQCC), Tapestry, and community members to install and restock over 30 public access naloxone containers across nine municipalities and counting in Franklin County and the North Quabbin Region. This is one of many HCS-funded strategies that have continued beyond the study’s conclusion on December 31, 2023. HCS also funded two peer-led naloxone distribution strategies in partnership with Tapestry and HRH413. Furthermore, a key component of the Opioid Task Force’s CONNECT program is naloxone distribution. As of 09/30/23, CONNECT distributed 2,274 Narcan kits. The Opioid Task Force continues to host virtual Overdose Prevention and Narcan trainings facilitated by Tapestry. Upon request, we can help schedule trainings led by a cohort of community trainers that participated in the inaugural “train the trainer” group facilitated by Health Resources in Action (HRiA). Despite the incredible ongoing efforts to increase education and access to naloxone, there is much work to be done.

What Can We Do

 If you have not already done so, you can support our community by carrying naloxone! Fatal opioid overdoses do not have to happen in a world where naloxone exists. Naloxone (Narcan) is available for purchase at your local pharmacy (depending on your insurance, it may be covered), or you can find free Narcan near you from Tapestry and, of course, the Opioid Task Force.

In addition to carrying Narcan we can support our communities by spreading the message and speaking to the people in our social networks about the importance of carrying naloxone. For more information about naloxone and overdose prevention, join an upcoming overdose prevention training hosted by the Opioid Task Force and facilitated by Tapestry, or reach out to info@opioidtaskforce.org

Alone, we can do so little; together, we can do so much” – Helen Keller.


Tiarra Fisher, MPH

Operations Coordinator, CONNECT

OTF Members in the News

"Sowing the Seeds of Recovery" ~ Greenfield Recorder (3/26/24)

"The benefits of gardening are widely known, but there’s one aspect readers may not have considered: gardening can offer a path to sobriety, especially when undertaken with friends. Some members of the Greenfield based Recover Project are spending time at the town’s Pleasant Street Community Garden through a club called The Garden Path; it’s easy for participants to head around the corner from the Recover Project headquarters at the corner of Federal and Osgood Streets to the garden plots located behind the John Zon Community Center. There, some of the tools that help lead to healing include seed packets, shovels, watering cans and rakes.

Garden Path members recently welcomed this columnist on two occasions: at their second annual Recovery Cafe — an event that celebrates The Garden Path project — and later to a meeting of the club. Staff members are named in full, while other folks provided first names only or asked that their names be withheld.

It’s important to clarify, however, that there are no heavy dividing lines between staff and other participants at the Recover Project...

Claire McGale, who’s been the Recover Project peer leadership and development coordinator for three years, is no stranger to the recovery process. An energetic, good humored young woman, Mc-Gale carries herself with a remarkable combination of intensity and calm. She speaks knowledgeably about the challenges and gifts of healing, and sees the clinical model as having “both advantages and drawbacks.” McGale, who experienced various modalities in her own road to healing, said,

“The Recover Project provides alternatives to the clinical model. The peer-led approach works well because the best people to support someone recovering from addiction are those who’ve already been through it.”

The Recover Project — part of the Western Mass Training Consortium — receives funding from the Bureau of Substance Addiction Services (BSAS), which is under the auspices of the U.S. Department of Health.

A recent Garden Path meeting was attended by a dozen members who excitedly planned their plant sale scheduled for one month from today, on Friday, April 26. The fundraiser will be held both indoors and outdoors at the Recover Project, 68 Federal Street in Greenfield, from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. During the meeting, members shared how their recovery processes have been aided by gardening together; some also recalled gardening experiences from earlier in their lives. Dylan, a tall man in his early 30s, said, “Gardening gets us to slow down, reflect, and focus on grounding ourselves, literally. ” Dylan evoked the Recover Project motto: “Participate. Grow. Recover.”

Another Garden Path member, Skada, said that, “for me, gardening has been a lifelong journey. My first memory of cultivating something is when I started a pea plant as a kid, and nurtured it like a pet.” Skada went on to garden professionally, and also brought gardening activities to children as an employee at The Girls’ Club in Greenfield.

After a serious rock-climbing accident in 1995, Skada reconnected with gardening as part of her recovery. “Gardening helped me recover from the accident and from alcohol addiction, both. It’s a process that unfolds. A seed doesn’t flower overnight — it takes more than that to heal.”

Mike Hannigan, who’s been featured in this column as the president of Greenfield Community College’s Permaculture Club, recently became the Recover Project’s Garden Path coordinator. While fairly new to the project, Hannigan has extensive experience in food service, agriculture, gleaning projects, and other community endeavors that aim to make nutritious food accessible. In addition to being enrolled at GCC, he’s a student trustee and has volunteered with Stone Soup Cafe, the local meals program that emphasizes mutual respect, personal healing, and community building.

At the Garden Path meeting, Mike Hannigan commented that — in addition to tending their community garden plot — club members might also turn their attention to the Recover Project’s inhouse plants. “Let’s use some of our meeting time to see to it that all of our plants are in good condition,” he said. “These are living beings,” he said. “Let’s care for them properly.”

Garden Path member Dylan summed up his own reasons for participating: “Gardening teaches patience as we grow plants while also growing ourselves.” He said that everyone is invited to the April 26 plant sale, where locals will have a chance to meet Garden Path members and to purchase plants, just a few days after Earth Day.”

(Staff Photo/Paul Franz)

"You're Not Just a Face in the Crowd" ~Greenfield Recorder (4/1/2024)

"Seeking to address a lack of resources for women battling with substance abuse and mental health disorders, Gardner-based GAAMHA has opened a new facility in Athol called Sunrise Ridge.

The 32-bed residential treatment facility at 648 Pleasant St., which opened in late February, is for women diagnosed with cooccurring substance abuse and mental health disorders, according to GAAMHA Vice President Shawn Hayden. He added that four of the beds will be set aside for women who are pregnant or up to one year postpartum seeking recovery services, which he said was a first for the nonprofit.

“They have a hard time accessing treatment because of their complex situation with the pregnancy,” Hayden said. Women who complete the program will have access to GAAMHA's Supportive Housing program with sites in Gardner, Athol and Greenfield.

There is a strong need for this kind of facility, said Hayden, adding that resources for women dealing with these problems are often limited. At this time, there are four patients at Sunrise Ridge, but more are expected in the near future.

“It’s always been that way,” Hayden said. “It used to be worse, frankly. Now, there are more women’s beds than there were before, but they’re still pretty disparate.” Liz Beach, program director at Sunrise Ridge, said many of the patients come in with trauma or mental health issues or are experiencing domestic violence or sexual abuse. Beach came to Sunrise Ridge with more than 30 years of experience in the field, working with the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, parole departments and as a substance abuse coordinator.

“We’re gonna work with you to look at the issues that you’ve been self-medicating,” Beach said.

Each day at Sunrise Ridge is carefully scheduled, with a morning check-in, chores, group discussions and meeting with counselors. Facility staff also take care of scheduling appointments with doctors as needed.

Hayden said there is criteria to meet for those who wish to come to Sunrise Ridge, including having been diagnosed with a substance abuse and mental health disorder, having been in an inpatient psychiatric program for 90 days or having tried to access emergency support services twice in the last 90 days. Hayden said another criteria that most fit is they have tried traditional addiction treatment programs without success.

One element that Hayden cited of the Athol facility is the staff on hand, which include clinicians, nurse practitioners and recovery specialists. Treatment plans can range from 90 days to a full year.

“So really, we’re looking at a lot of one-on-one attention to people, which is a huge difference,” he said. “You’re not just a face in the crowd.”

In addition to treatment programs, Hayden said the staff at Sunrise Ridge will help with other related matters, such as coordinating with the Department of Children and Families, making sure patients are up to date on their taxes and helping to build a budget for when they leave.

Michelle Dunn, who oversees all operations at Sunrise Ridge, said that the North Quabbin area has been historically underserved for these matters, which she added is a common problem for rural communities.

Beach added that those in the program experience a sense of camaraderie, such as when they talk about what their counselor told them.

“There is that bonding, they’re going to meetings together, you can see the little lights go on,” Beach said. “So it is a bonding experience, because most come in with no support system.”

Jill, a patient at Sunrise Ridge, said she had been at the facility for two weeks and was battling an addiction to crack cocaine. Prior to coming to Sunrise Ridge she had been at Washburn House in Worcester. Before that,

Jill said she left Massachusetts to go to Camden, New Jersey.

“I didn’t want anyone to find me,” she said.

At Sunrise Ridge, Jill is learning anger management and coping skills, as she puts it, “a lot of tools in the tool kit.” After her treatment ends, she hopes to get a place of her own and continue her treatment.

“It’s really good,” she said of Sunrise Ridge. “I love it here.”

For more information on programs at GAAMHA, visit gaamha.org. " 

Staff File Photo/Paul Franz)


Hybrid: Treatment & Recovery Committee

April 5, 2024

10:00 AM - 11:30 AM

Greenfield Community College,

One College Drive, Room C201

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Education & Prevention Committee

April 9, 2024

9:30 AM - 11:00 AM

Zoom details here.

Virtual: CAM Workgroup

April 9, 2024

11:00 am - 12:00 pm

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Methadone Workgroup

April 11, 2024

3:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Housing & Workforce Development Committee

April 12, 2024

10:00 AM - 11:30 AM

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Emergency Services for Unhoused Individuals Task Force

April 22, 2024

9:30 AM - 10:30 AM

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Harm Reduction Workgroup

May 1, 2024

11:00 AM - 12:00 Noon

Zoom details here.

Virtual: Healthcare Solutions Committee

May 10, 2024

10:00 AM - 11:30 Noon

Zoom details here.

Hybrid: Sexual Exploitation & Trafficking Workgroup

May 13, 2024

1:00 PM - 2:00 PM

Franklin County Reentry Center

106 Main Street, Greenfield

Zoom details here.

Hybrid: Public Safety & Justice Committee

June 3, 2024

1:00 - 2:00 PM

Franklin County Reentry Center

106 Main Street, Greenfield

Zoom details here.

Consult our website or Facebook Page for updates. Please email us with any questions!



Need help utilizing the Opioid Legal Settlement funds?

Help is here!

This website is devoted to you, those addressing the opioid crisis in your communities. Whether you need to file your Expenditure Form or Request Help in how best to use your settlement funding to address the opioid crisis in your community, we are here to help. The State of Massachusetts has contracted with JSI Research & Training Institute, Inc. to support all municipalities in implementing, enhancing, or expanding a range of non-clinical evidence-based opioid abatement strategies and community collaborations. Request Help to request assistance.

We are here to provide equitable, participatory, and tailored support to ensure the success of your initiatives. Sign up for our mailing list to receive future updates from our program. Please visit the Office of the Attorney General’s Opioid Settlement FAQ page about the statewide opioid settlements. There you will find answers to common questions, including how best to use abatement funding.

Have you had or thought about having an abortion in the last 10 years?

Privately share your experience by clicking the link below before May 1st and receive a $15 gift card! The survey is available in Spanish, Haitian Creole, French, Brazilian Portuguese, Mandarin, Vietnamese, and English!

Take Tides' Community Access Survey!

Tides for Reproductive Freedom is a 501c3 who can help pay for the cost of your abortion plus the transportation to and from your appointment! www.tidesforchange.org

CONNECT: Post-Opioid Overdose Outreach Services

Support & Resources After the HEALing Communities Study

Learn more at HealTogetherMA.org

Updated Emergency Resources for
Unhoused Individuals
Time Sensitive Announcements

Wednesday Nurturing Father's Program- Through June 20

April 1 - June 22 Free English Class for Immigrants and Refugees

April 2 - April 16 "You Think" Series - Every Tuesday

April 5 Open Mic Night

April 5 Flag Raising Ceremony in Recognition of National Child Abuse Prevention Month

April 5 I See You: Stories From Wetlands and Woods

April 5 YA Art Journaling Series!

April 5 Fiber Friday

April 5-6 Indoor Mini Golf

April 6 Stone Soup Cafe Menu

April 6 Family Storytime with Megan Madison

April 6 Rabies Vaccine Clinic

April 6 - May 25 *Saturdays* Postpartum Therapeutic Support Group

April 8 The Great North American Solar Eclipse Collaboration

April 8 Solar Eclipse Viewing Party at Arms Library

April 8 PVRSD Solar Eclipse Viewing Event

April 8 & April 22 Keeping Kids Safe

April 9 Healthy Relationships Workshop

April 9 Pop-Up Library

April 9 The Healing Power of Collage

April 10 Village of Flowers

April 10 Teen Media Club

April 10 Leather 101: How to Make Your Own Key Chain!

April 10 & April 24 2-Part Vision Board Program

April 11 Weedscape

April 11 Youth Mental Health Series

April 12 Economic Forecast

April 12 Rec The Night -Laser Tag & Hide N Seek

April 13 River Rat Parade

2024 River Rat Parade riverratparade@gmail.com

The parade kicks off immediately following the Big Cheese 5K Race (Approximately 9:35am)

Saturday April 13,2024


April 13 River Rat Block Party

April 14 Fantastic Frogs

April 15 A Passion For The Planet

April 15-19 Montague Public Libraries

April School Vacation Week Programs

April 16 Musical Story Time with Julie Stepanek

April 16 Nature Odyssey East: Nature Photography

with John Green

April 16-18 Porter Family Farm April Vacation 2024

April 17 Overdose Prevention & Narcan Training

Register Here

April 17 Queen Elizabeth II - "Her Majesty"

April 17 Free Food

April 18 NELCWIT The Power to Persevere 2024

April 18 The Reptile Nook's World of Lizards at New Salem Public Library

April 18 Family Lunch

April 18 Family Center Pajama Party

April 18 Graphic Novel Book Club

April 20 Exploring Vernal Pools

April 20 Emergency Bike Road Repair 101

April 21 Ready to Get Growing?

April 22 Beyond The Brain: Soul Exhaustion and Soul Care

April 23 First Time Homebuyers Event

April 23 Quabbin Reservoir & Watershed Protection at New Salem Public Library

April 24 Meet The Employer Panel

April 25 Consent & Boundary Setting

April 25 How Things Move In Nature: Snails!

April 26 Dress for Success

April 26 Homeschool Hangout -4th Friday of every Month

April 27 Wild Flower Walks

April 27 Wile Life Tales

April 27 Author Micha Archer with her newest book:

 What's New, Daniel?

April 27 National Prescription Drug Take Back Day

April 27 The Fabulous Hilltown Draw Around

April 27 2024 Visions of Community, Western MA Edition

April 28 Spring Awakening: Reiki, Yoga, Music

April 29 & 30 All-Abilities Social - Rock Painting

April 30 Movement Based Empowerment Workshop

April 30 Parenting Journey II

Twelve Week Series on Tuedays

May 4 Cornhole Tournament

May 11 - June 22 Saturday Morning Buddy Baseball

May 18 Heart of Leyden Running Fest


Improving Housing to Improve Health News

Re-Entry Foundational Manufacturing Program

April at The Art Garden

April Brick House Events

April Community Action Family Center Calendar

April Franklin County Reentry Center Calendar

April Programs - Great Falls Discovery Center

April Montague Public Library Programs

April Events at the Sunderland Public Library

April Union 28 Community Network for Children Program Calendar

July - August at Hilltown Youth Recovery Theatre

Spring & Summer Pothole Pictures

Summer at The Art Garden

2024 Seeds of Solidarity Calendar of Events

SNAP Application Assistance
Always Open! Community Labyrinth in Greenfield

NQRC Weekly Schedule

RECOVER Project Groups At a Glance
Weekdays All Recovery Meeting at
The RECOVER Project


The Community Closet at The Franklin County Reentry Center

Monday - Friday
Movement Group with North Quabbin Recovery Center Peer Leaders
Mondays North Quabbin Patch Parents' Council

Mondays Breaking Barriers at the Franklin County

Reentry Center

Mondays Art Guild Meetings
Mondays Advanced Manufacturing Info Sessions
Monday Drug Court Alumni Group - North Quabbin

Second Mondays of the Month - North Quabbin B.R.A.V.E. Task Force Meetings

Mondays Alternatives to Suicide Group

2nd Mondays

Greenfield Healing Clinic

2nd and 4th Mondays
Parenting Together at the Brick House

Third Monday Alphabet & Allies

Third Monday Parenting With Pride

Mondays and Wednesdays
Restless, Irritable, and Discontent: Your Brain in Recovery

Tuesdays Peer-Led Grief and Loss Circle

First Tuesday - Dads' Group at Valuing Our Children

Tuesday Tea Time & Community Resource Drop-In

Tuesdays North Quabbin Recovery Center Coffee Hour

Tuesdays Greenfield Suicide Loss Group

First Tuesday - P.A.R.T. Task Force

Tuesdays Drop-In Knitting & Sewing Sessions

2nd Tuesdays New Member Orientation at the RECOVER Project

Tuesday & Thursdays Weekly Reentry Groups

Tuesday Men's Anger Management Group

Wednesday Women's Anger Management Group

Wednesdays - Wendell Library Playgroup with Sylvia

Wednesdays - Playgroup at the Leverett Library with Gillian

Wednesdays - Housing Navigator Sessions at the Franklin County Reentry Center
Wednesdays HEROES Study Hub at GCC
Wednesdays Men's Support Group:
Keep Moving Forward

Third Wednesday of the Month

Last Wednesday of the Month Office Hours With An Atto

First & Third Thursdays Parent Support Group
Thursdays Recovery Support Group Meetings at the Franklin County Reentry Center
Thursdays Coffee Hour at the Brick House
Thursdays Beyond Trauma Group in Spanish
Second Thursdays Every Month, Peer Grief Support

Fridays FreeWrite of Franklin County

First Friday of Every Month: Open Mic at the RP

Every First & Third Friday - Grandparents & Kinship Support Group

Every Second Friday Chosen Family Night

Every Third Friday: Karaoke at The RECOVER Project

Last Friday of the Month: Gardening in Recovery
Homeshare Program with LifePath
Act Now to Stay Covered with MassHealth
DIAL/SELF AmeriCorps Opportunity at
Montague Catholic Social Ministries
CHCFC OBAT Same Day & Tele-Health Appointment Information
Free English Classes
Free Meals and Essentials
Saints James and Andrews Parish Hall
Come Cook with Franklin County
Community Meals Program
A Residential Program of Behavioral Health Network
Orange Food Pantry Seeking Non-Food Donations
The Franklin County Community Meals Program seeking non-food donations for its Orange Food Pantry

When people think of donating to our agency and food pantry, they often think of food- however, that's easier for us to obtain with local partnerships with farms and retailers. What we struggle to keep stocked are hygienic & household products, such as:

  • Adult pull-ups size Medium, Large, & XL
  • Menstrual products
  • Bath products- bath wash or bar soap, shampoo, conditioner
  • Deodorant
  • Floss
  • Mouthwash
  • Toothpaste (we have plenty of toothbrushes currently!)
  • Paper Towels
  • Toilet Paper
  • Laundry Detergent
  • Dish Soap
  • Household cleaners- Windex, multi-surface, floor cleaner, etc.

Dozen-sized egg cartons for repackaging the hundreds of eggs we receive weekly from retailers are also needed.

Please share this list amongst your networks! Donations can be dropped off at 324 Wells Street (the Franklin County Community Distribution Center) at our office, or if donating a large amount, drop-off can be coordinated via donate@fccmp.org. (Image credit: Pixabay)
Family Self-Sufficiency Program Available
Eviction Self-Help Booklets Available in Multiple Languages

MLRI has recently updated and translated some of our self-help booklets for unrepresented tenants facing eviction. While we still recommend tenants facing eviction seek legal help, we know resources are limited and many tenants have to represent themselves. We hope these booklets can be helpful to pro se tenants and their advocates.

You can see the full list of booklets below, or at MassLegalHelp. The booklets can help tenants prepare for court, outline their legal claims, and file court forms. There is also a booklet to help public housing tenants navigate the Grievance process.

Please reach out if you have any questions about the booklets and how they can be used.

What steps to take before going to court and what to bring to court.

An easy-to-use checklist that tells you what conditions violate the State Sanitary Code. You can also use the free self-help guided interview, MADE: Up To Code.

The Answer is a court form that tenants facing evictions can file with the court to outline your legal claims and tell the court your side of the story. You can also use Greater Boston Legal Services’ free self-help guided interview, MADE

How to ask the court to accept your Answer and Discovery forms late.  You can also use Greater Boston Legal Services’ free self-help guided interview, MADE.

A form with instructions for tenants facing eviction to get information to prepare for their trial.

A form with instructions for tenants in foreclosed properties to get information to prepare their case. 

A form you can file to transfer your eviction case from a District Court to a Housing Court.

How to get a new court date if you missed your court date.

If you lost your eviction trial and think you have a good case, you may appeal. This document tells you which Appeal form to use.

How to file an appeal from a case in Housing Court.

How to file an appeal from a case in District Court.

How to get time to stay in your home if you lost your case.

How to ask the court to pay for court costs. 

How to think through the terms you want in an agreement. Includes a worksheet and stipulation forms to use when you go to court. Read this booklet as webpages and watch the videos!

How to correct errors on your online court records. The Booklet includes the court form you can save to your computer, fill out, save again and print when ready.

A booklet for tenants in Mass. about the grievance process, including worksheets to help you prepare for a grievance hearing.

Update! Greenfield CSC New Hybrid Operations Change
The Greenfield Court Service Center is located at 43 Hope St., 1st Floor, Greenfield, MA.

They offer in-person services on Tuesdays & Thursdays, ONLY, from 8:30 am-1 pm, and 2 pm-4 pm. Remote services (email, phone, Zoom) are available on Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays.

For an intake, contact the Virtual Court Service Center, Mon. thru Fri. 9 am-12 pm by telephone: 1-646-828-7666, press #, #, then enter meeting ID: 161 526 1140 or by video: www.zoomgov.com/j/1615261140.

Opioid Task Force of Franklin County and the North Quabbin Region www.opioidtaskforce.org
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