Opioid Overdose – Prescription for change

Curbside and Mail service for Naloxone

Naloxone is available at many pharmacies with no Dr. visits required. Naloxone is recommended for anyone with opioids in their home. If you have opioids, you should also have Naloxone.

How would you like to recieve your Naloxone?

    Please Share YOUR Demographic information

    Gender

    Are you hispanic?

    Race:

    Income Level:

    Age range of Person At-Risk:

    Have you served in the military?


    Is this a replacement kit?

    If yes, what happened to the previous kit?


    Did it work?

    Was 911 called?


    If the kit was administered complete as much of the information as you can.

    Gender

    Hispanic/Latino

    Race:

    Income Level:

    Age range of Person At-Risk:

    Has (s)he served in the military?


    Are you interested in referral to treatment?

    Do you feel comfortable you can recognize an overdose and administer naloxone?

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      Recognize Overdose

      • Won't respond to noise or light
      • Slow or no breathing
      • Bluish lips and/or fingertips
      • Pinned pupils

      WHAT IS NALOXONE?

      Naloxone is a medication used to reverse the effects of opioid overdose. Specifically, naloxone allows an overdose victim to breathe normally. It is not addictive and cannot be abused.

      Who should have NALOXONE?

      If you or someone you care about:

      • Uses alcohol, benzodiazepines, or muscle relaxers with opioids
      • Has liver, kidney, or breathing problems
      • Uses illicit opioids such as heroine or fentanyl
      • Are concerned that someone close to you may overdose

      Respond to Overdose

      • Stimulate by calling their name or gently shaking them
      • Call 911
      • Administer Naloxone if available
      • Perform CPR if you know how
      • If no response in 3-5 minutes, give another dose of naloxone

      Prevent Overdose

      Opioids can be dangerous.

      • Avoid opioids if you have liver, kidney, or breathing problems.
      • Don't take opioids not prescribed to you.
      • Don't take opioids with benzodiazepines such as Xanax, muscle relaxers, or alcohol.
      • Don't take more pills or more often than prescribed.
      • Tolerance can change if you don't use or use less for a short period of time.
      • Changes in quality or purity of street drugs, including fake pills can increase opioid risk.

      Even if you take as prescribed, higher doses of opioids can increase opioid risk.

      Naloxone Training

      Training on recognizing and responding to opioid overdose is available for first responders and community members. Contact overdose.prevention@odmhsas.org for more information.

      Get Free Naloxone, No doctor visit required

      Naloxone is also available at many pharmacies across Oklahoma.

      ENTER ZIP CODE ABOVE FOR ALL RESULTS WITHIN 25 MILES.