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Opioid Overdose Prevention

Home > Opioid Overdose Prevention

Do you know someone who uses or abuses opioid pills or Heroin?  Naloxone has been proven to save the lives of those experiencing an opioid overdose. Naloxone does not treat substance abuse disorders.

Individuals may be able to obtain naloxone at no cost – to be administered in a future emergency – through any of the below organizations, which are registered in Illinois as Drug Overdose Prevention Programs. Naloxone is also available with a prescription from your health care provider.

The Chicago Recovery Alliance
Dan Bigg
(312) 953-3787
CRA@attglobal.net
www.anypositivechange.org
3110 W. Taylor Street
Chicago, IL 60612
For a complete list of the organization’s outreach times and locations, please see: http://www.anypositivechange.org/slt.html

Test Positive Aware Network
Ebony Barney (ext. 281), John Werning (ext. 244)
Health Access Resources Team
(773) 989-9400
E.Barney@tpan.com, J.Werning@tpan.com
http://www.tpan.com/
5050 N. Broadway Street, Suite 300
Chicago, IL 60640

Behavioral Services Center
Lucien Izraylov
(847) 673-8577
LIzraylov@behavioralservices.us
http://www.integrative-health.us/
8707 Skokie Blvd., Suite 207
Skokie, IL 60077
Services also available at other locations in Cook County

Wake the Nation
Cassandra Wingert
(708) 785-0291
wakethenation@live.com
You may set up an appointment for training and naloxone acquisition by emailing Cassandra Wingert at Wake the Nation. The organization serves all of Cook County with relatively greater presence in Western Springs, La Grange, La Grange Park, Westchester, Brookfield, Lyons, Berwyn, Stickney, Cicero and Hodgkins.

How does Naloxone work?

Naloxone is an opioid antagonist that dislodges opioids from receptors in the brain. This can reverse respiratory depression, restore breathing and save the lives of those who are in a state of opioid overdose.

For more information on Naloxone and how to recognize the signs of an opioid overdose, please visit the website of the U.S. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) for its overview of naloxone and its overview of opioid overdoses.

It is important to remember that Naloxone is not a treatment for addiction. To learn more about available substance abuse treatment programs, or to find a service provider in your area, please visit SAMHSA’s search tool.

Home > Opioid Overdose Prevention

 

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