National GORDIEday is held annually as part of National Hazing Prevention Week each September as a way to raise awareness about alcohol overdose and encourage students to intervene when a friend is in distress.
If you plan to participate in National GORDIEday, please register to receive a GORDIEsticker for your laptop and a pair of green GORDIEsunglasses! We will send a survey to participating schools after GORDIEday to learn more about your GORDIEday events, and one lucky school who completes the survey will receive a GORDIEstore prize pack!
Resources to download:
National GORDIEday Planning Guide for event ideas and tips on how to host a successful campaign.
NHPW Resource Guide (sign up with HazingPrevention.Org).
Social Science Research on Hazing presentation, which summarizes information in an Amicus Brief authored by Gregory Parks, JD, PhD, Wake Forest University School of Law.
GORDIEday Teaser Campaign
Introducing a brand new program to your community can often be a challenge. Students are constantly inundated with advertisements and messages, so it can be hard to stand out among all the competition. This teaser campaign is designed to pique interest in learning more about Gordie and the GORDIEday campaign. Use these campaign flyers to spark curiousity among your campus community and generate discussion about Gordie.
Teaser Flyer Reveal Flyer
Pledge to Check
Print out our GORDIEpledge sheets and run a pledge drive on National GORDIEday!
It's easy to say you know the signs of alcohol overdose, but are you willing to tell the world that you will intervene, check for the signs, and be the one to make the call for help when you see even just one PUBS symptom? If so, take the Pledge to Check.
Be a voice for someone who may not have one.
You can also sign our online GORDIEpledge!
Download a printable Gordie Kindness Card to run a #rememberGORDIE campaign and spread Gordie's story!
Be sure to check out our Pledge to Check supporter, The Medical Amnesty Initiative, a non-profit organization with a mission to educate young people about medical amnesty laws and eliminate the fear of legal consequences that often discourages a minor from calling 911 in an alcohol emergency.