Those involved in the political process, including activists Dean Wilson and Ann Livingston from the Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users (VANDU); Philip Owen, the city's mayor at the time; and other participants in the political process who hold varying opinions about the merits of a harm reduction approach and a safe injection site, present their perspectives and experiences directly to the viewer.
What does VANDU stand for?
VANDU stands for Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Valley Alliance of Neighborhood Councils (est. 2003; Los Angeles, CA)
- Vertical Ancillary Data Space
- Voice Activated Network Control
- Veterans Affairs Northern California Health Care System (Mather, CA)
- Vaccine Associated Neurotrophic Disease (yellow fever vaccination side effect)
- Vandal (linguistics)
- Video And Audio
- Vanasse & Daylor, LLP (Fort Myers, FL)
- Vertragsarztrechtsänderungsgesetz (German: Contracted Law Amendment; health care)
- Vancouver Data Language
- Voucher Accounting for Net Expenditures Accrued
- Voluntary Action North East Lincolnshire (UK)
- Vehicular Ad Hoc Network
- Virtual Assistant Network Forum
- Vietnamese American National Gala (San Jose, CA)
- Variable Area Nozzle Gas Injection
- Vanuatu Association of Non-Governmental Organizations (Vanuatu)
- Victorian Affiliated Network of Gifted Support Groups (Australia)
- Virginia Association of Nonprofit Homes for the Aging
- Vaishnava Arts Network International (India)
Samples in periodicals archive:
From the BC Centre of Excellence for Women's Health VANDU Women Clinic Action Research for Empowerment Project (VANDU Women CARE) is a unique research collaboration between the BC Centre of Excellence for Women's Health (BCCEWH), the UBC School of Nursing, and the Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users (VANDU) Women's Group--a peer-driven, community-based organization that provides support, education and advocacy by and for women who use drugs in Vancouver's Downtown Eastside.
The concluding tide cards announce that the central figure of the documentary, Dean Wilson, a heroin addict and president of the Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users, has failed in his attempts to quit heroin and in his efforts to open safe injection sites.