The opioid crisis has forced millions of Americans to consider what it means to be a good Samaritan, and how to use the money to help those in need.
The opioid crisis, the deadliest since the Great Depression, has forced the U.S. to consider who should get help and what it might mean to be an “individual of goodwill.”
In the United States, there is a wealth of information on how to donate money, and a wealth more on how not to.
We asked some experts and community leaders to explain what good Samaritans are and how they work, and what we can do to help them.
Here are five things you need to know.
Weird science: The opioid epidemic has caused more deaths than heart disease and cancer combined.
In addition to the rising death toll, experts say the opioid epidemic is contributing to the deaths of tens of thousands of people, including thousands of children.
In a study published this week, researchers examined data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Vital Statistics System, and compared the mortality rate among people who received a prescription for an opioid during the last three months of 2015 with that of people who did not receive a prescription.
The researchers found that people who were prescribed an opioid were more likely to die, but the researchers also found that those who were not prescribed an addiction treatment, such as methadone or buprenorphine, were more than four times more likely.
The study’s authors write that “no single factor can be fully attributed to this discrepancy, but it is clear that people on both sides of the issue have a role to play in the solution.”
If you or someone you know is addicted to opioids, help them:There are many ways you can help a friend or family member who is addicted.
There are several groups in the community that offer addiction treatment to those who have taken opioid medication, as well as resources that can help you access other treatments.
You can also get help from a nonprofit, such the National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse (NACEA), which is focused on helping people who have used prescription drugs to access treatment.
The best thing you can do is talk to them and get their permission to get help, NACEA’s director, Lisa Ahern, told The Huffington Post.
You do not have to ask for their permission or give them money.
It is the responsibility of the patient to ask.
But it is also the responsibility for you to be there, to know what they are going through, and to help with the support.”NACEE offers support services to opioid-addicted adults, including treatment and referral, support groups, counseling and education.
In the past year, the nonprofit has offered over $7.3 million in opioid treatment to people with substance abuse disorders, according to its most recent data.
If you are a family member or friend who has been diagnosed with an opioid-related illness or injury, you can find information about that in NACEE’s “Getting Help” section.
You can also talk to a mental health professional:You can talk to your doctor about whether you should seek treatment.
The National Alliance on Mental Illness has a list of resources on how and where to find a therapist.
If you are an addict, talk to an addiction counselor:The National Alliance of Mental Illnesses offers support and education to people who use prescription opioids, and it has a program called the Substance Abuse Treatment Coalition (SATC).
The program offers information on addiction treatment and services for people who are addicted to prescription opioids.SATCs can be found at local churches, drug-treatment centers and other organizations that offer substance-abuse treatment.
You might want to check out the SAMHSA’s “Talking to a Mental Health Professional” page, which provides a list, resources and links to resources for people with mental health issues.
You should not ask for money or give a gift:You should treat people who you know are addicted, or at least are not abusing drugs.
The best thing to do is not ask.
However, if you are thinking about giving money to a loved one, you might want them to consider how that money might be used to help others.
If your family or friends have experienced an overdose, you need not be concerned about the overdose itself, but rather how the overdose is affecting their mental health.
You should not give a monetary gift or ask someone to donate the money, as you are likely to be putting yourself at risk.
A friend or relative could be the one who may be affected by the overdose, and they could take your money.
But if the overdose happened in the hospital or a treatment facility, it could also be your loved one who is in crisis.
You may need to ask your loved ones to donate their own money to cover the costs.
The Samaritan Project also offers a program that offers financial assistance to people in need of help.
This program provides money for rent, groceries, and other essentials