Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder on the web:
The OSB tumblr blog is a more visual FASD blog.
This website provides information on FASD and its effects, current funded projects and funding opportunities, resources, and links to other FASD websites.
CanFASD’s mission is to produce and maintain national, collaborative research designed for sharing with all Canadians, leading to prevention strategies and improved support services for people affected by Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder.
FASD Ontario, is a bilingual site of accurate, up-to-date Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) information for Ontario. This website will help you find the closest available FASD services, learn about a variety of FASD topics, read the latest FASD related news and find FASD training. It was developed by Health Nexus with funding provided by the Government of Ontario.
From Jodee Kulp (USA) We provide hope for children, teens, and adults living, laughing, learning and loving through the challenges before birth — including alcohol exposure (fetal alcohol spectrum disorder – FASD) and other toxins. We believe there are many opportunities to improve level of functioning, health and well-being even in adults. We understand these are whole-body conditions and can include other genetic vulnerabilities or environmental triggers.
Provide support and information to parents, caregivers, and professionals dealing with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD), as well as individuals living with FASD.
Kids Brain Health Network involves individuals and organizations passionate about helping children with neurodevelopmental disorders: parents, community groups, researchers, health care professionals, businesses, and governments.
formerly: Minnesota Organization on Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (MOFAS)
Like other groups specific to a geographical area, MOFAS shares a lot of resources and information anyone can access.
National Organization on Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (NOFAS) welcomes your questions. Please keep in mind that NOFAS does not provide direct services, such as treatment or legal assistance. We do, however, provide information and referrals to services and resources in the United States and other countries where NOFAS has an affiliate.
NOFAS-UK (The National Organisation for Foetal Alcohol Syndrome-UK) is dedicated to supporting people affected by Foetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD), their families and communities. It promotes education for professionals and public awareness about the risks of alcohol consumption during pregnancy. NOFAS-UK is a source for information on FASD to the general public, press and to medical professionals.
DRYMESTER is a new health awareness campaign for Greater Manchester, highlighting the risks of drinking alcohol during pregnancy and the impact of Foetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD).
#DRYMESTER was launched in 2019. It encourages pregnant women or those planning pregnancy to make every trimester a #DRYMESTER and go alcohol free for the entire nine months of pregnancy.
Mums-to-be can nominate partners, family and friends to get involved and join them in one alcohol free trimester each.
Take on the #DRYMESTER challenge. Together we can create more healthy pregnancies and help reduce the risks of FASD.
As a direct result of support from the Australian Government, Department of Health, NOFASD undertakes a range of activities including:
- Ensuring the voice and concerns of the parents and carers of children and adults living with FASD is represented and included where it needs to be.
- A helpline, advisory and referral service for those who have FASD or are supporting someone who has FASD;
- A regular newsletter providing the latest information on all aspects of FASD for all relevant stakeholders;
- Community and digital education and training services;
- An up-to-date comprehensive website of curated resources and links to assist in all aspects of FASD;
- Service provider training to increase sector knowledge and further FASD awareness;
- Participation and support across all relevant national and international forums and initiatives which promote pregnancy health, prevention, diagnosis, intervention and management of FASD;
This website compiles evaluation frameworks, methods, tools, and indicators of success to support the work of community-based FASD prevention programs for pregnant women and new mothers, and supportive intervention programs for adults and older youth with FASD.
The FASD Learning Series (government of Alberta, Canada) helps individuals with FASD and their caregivers to learn more about FASD and how to support a person with FASD. The webcast and videoconference educational sessions cover a broad range of topics that target both urban and rural audiences.
In 2014/15, the FASD Learning Series presented nine educational sessions, with an overall attendance of almost 1,500 participants. There was overwhelmingly positive feedback about the value of this learning experience – more than 90 per cent of survey respondents indicated that learning goals were met, the content was relevant, and they could apply what they learned to their work.
Provincial Outreach Program for Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (POPFASD)
This Canadian site is designed for justice system professionals and others who want to understand more about FASD. It provides information and resources about Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD), including background information, case law, legal resources and strategies for effective intervention.
International FASD Awareness Day
There are several ways to find out about Int’l FASDay …. you can do a google or web search and investigate various sources, check out FASDay which has some great information and is a site sponsored by one of the founders of FASDay or check out OSB blog post Day 50 of 99 Days to FASDay which provides links to various organizations around the world with ideas and resources.
Red Shoes Rock is the official website for the annual Red Shoes Rock awareness campaign.
Looking for an on-line support group?
If you are a person with Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder, Check out: FASD: Flying With Broken Wings
If you are a caregiver or front-line worker for a person with FASD, check out:
I receive no money or endorsements for the above links. They are simply ones I’ve found helpful and are suggestions only. Always conduct your own research and seek out professional advice if needed. If you find a broken link or have a suggestion for an addition, please leave a comment or contact firstname.lastname@example.org.