Equip students with the facts and kickstart their health and wellness journey.
To help you do just that, download the 10-day learning plan and the independent activity that can be used anytime, anywhere – whether in the classroom or as a part of your distance-learning plan.
Each file is filled with interactive lessons to help students make informed decisions around prescription drugs, alcohol, and their mental wellness.
All you need to get started is to download the files and follow the steps to get set up. Then share with your students in class or send home as a remote learning option.
National Drug and Alcohol Facts Week® is an annual health observance week brought to you by the National Institute on Drug Abuse to equip teens with the facts about drugs and alcohol. You can explore some of NIDA’s lessons in the Health Journey activity and find additional teaching and learning resources for NDAFW on their website.
High School Teachers
Prescription Drug Safety: This evidence-based drug abuse prevention program empowers students to make healthy decisions through facts, refusal skills, and ideas for supporting a friend.
Mental Wellness Basics: This digital resource introduces middle and high school students to the brain science behind mental health and effective coping strategies.
AlcoholEdu for High School: These online lessons help students analyze peer pressure and advertising and examine the effects that alcohol has on the adolescent brain and body.
Need Help Getting Started?
Create your free account, and click the “Support” tab to connect with your local EVERFI contact.
Listen in as Dr. Emily Einstein, a Health Science Policy Analyst with the Science Policy Branch of the Office of Science Policy and Communications, and Brian Marquis, public liaison at the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) dive into the latest data from NIDA’s Monitoring the Future Survey. Together with EVERFI implementation expert Lauren Pingul, they discuss the free resources available to address the latest in prescription drug safety and teen drug use.