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Naloxone saves lives. This video reviews when naloxone is used, how it is administered, and the way it works. Click "SHOW MORE" for links to learn more. The National Institutes of Health and National Institute on Drug Abuse are leading the way in fighting the opioid epidemic. VIDEO OUTLINE 0:18 What is an opioid? 0:41 Naloxone introduction 0:59 Signs of opioid overdose 1:25 How is naloxone given? 1:50 How does naloxone work? 2:13 How do opioids affect the body? 3:04 Opioid withdrawal symptoms 3:18 Tolerance 3:32 How opioid overdose can lead to death 4:39 NIH HEAL Initiative and NIDA research LEARN MORE AT: NIH HEAL Inititiative 🤍 National Institute on Drug Abuse: Opioid Overdose Reversal with Naloxone (Narcan, Evzio) 🤍 MedlinePlus: Opioid Abuse and Addiction 🤍 Accessible version of video at MedlinePlus: 🤍 ANIMATION: Jeff Day NARRATION: Josie Anderson MUSIC: “Restless”, by Dimitris Mann; “Endurance Test”, by Eric Chevalier; “Anxiety” instrumental, by Jimmi Jan Joakim Hallstrom, John Henry Andersson
This video will walk you through the steps to administer Narcan (naloxone) Nasal Spray. Please remember if you suspect an overdose, call 911 first, then administer the naloxone. Read the full patient use instructions inside the Narcan Nasal Spray.
Naloxone saves lives. Opioid overdoses are reversible and using Narcan is simple, but it must be available at the right time to someone who knows how to use it. The City of Boston’s drug user health program, AHOPE, created a video to demonstrate how to respond in the event of an opioid overdose, and how to administer naloxone (Narcan).
The medication Narcan might have saved Demi Lovato’s life following her reported overdose. Narcan is an emergency antidote that rapidly reverses the effects of an opioid overdose. It's so effective, it can actually bring people back from the brink of death. Narcan can be found in about every pharmacy across the country. Most states permit the drug to be sold over the counter, no prescription necessary and you don't need to be a medical professional to use it. #InsideEdition
My story is about my younger sister who lived a middle-class suburban life, and died earlier this year of opioid addiction–and the denial and lack of communication that prevented our family from surviving this awful epidemic. My call to action is both at a family level and a community level; it’s for people is to start talking about this and take action right away when we suspect people we love are at risk of opioid addiction–if we did, my sister might still be alive. Our family was close and supported Jenny, but in the end we probably just enabled her. I’m sure there are many other families like ours struggling with this. Kelly O’Connor is passionate about helping government deliver better products to users. Kelly joined the U.S. Digital Service (USDS) in 2015 and manages one of their largest products: Vets.gov. Prior to USDS, Kelly was a founding member of Deloitte’s Federal Practice in 2002. Kelly teaches part-time in Georgetown University’s School of Continuing Studies and has been an active volunteer with the Buffalo Veterans Treatment Court since 2009, which was the first Veterans treatment court in the country. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Naloxone, often referred to by the brand name Narcan, is an emergency treatment for opioid overdose, but it doesn't cure the addiction to drugs. Learn more about this story at 🤍newsy.com/78486/ Find more videos like this at 🤍newsy.com Follow Newsy on Facebook: 🤍facebook.com/newsyvideos Follow Newsy on Twitter: 🤍twitter.com/newsyvideos
The presence of fentanyl in NYC's drug supply has dramatically increased the number of overdose deaths. The NYC Office of Nightlife in partnership with the NYC Department of Health promotes a harm reduction approach to substance use, bringing life-saving opioid overdose prevention tools and resources to the nightlife and hospitality community through education and FREE naloxone and fentanyl test strip trainings, that can teach venue owners and workers to become a Certified Opioid Overdose Responder and receive Overdose Rescue Kits with naloxonea medication that can help SAVE A LIFE by reversing the effects of an opioid overdose. To learn about NARCAN training or other harm reduction methods for your venue, contact us: nightlife🤍media.nyc.gov or visit: 🤍nyc.gov/nightlife
Read Full Story: 🤍 Mirna Herrera, special projects coordinator at University Health in Kansas City, Missouri, holds a bottle of Narcan nasal spray that can be used to revive someone suffering an opioid overdose. With fentanyl overdoses rising among young people, more school districts are stocking the overdose medication and training staff how to use it. Watch her demonstrate how Narcan nasal spray can save the life of an overdose victim and talk about how important it is for schools to have the drug on hand in an emergency. Video by Rich Sugg | The Kansas City Star More from The Kansas City Star: Subscribe: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Digital news subscription: 🤍
This helpful Naloxone Training Video has been developed to demonstrate the most effective way to use:NARCAN® Nasal Spray NARCAN® counteracts the life-threatening effects of opioid overdose. Since most accidental overdoses occur in a home setting, it was developed for first responders, as well as family, friends, and caregivers
Stay up to date on all of A&E’s premieres at 🤍 Officers rush to attempt to reverse a potential overdose using Narcan in this clip from "1.18.19". #LivePD Subscribe for more from Live PD and other great A&E shows: 🤍 Find out more about Live PD and watch full episodes on our site: 🤍 Check out exclusive A&E content: Website - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 "As the debate over the policing of America continues to be a part of the daily conversation across the nation, Live PD viewers get unfettered and unfiltered live access inside a variety of the country’s busiest police forces, both urban and rural, and the communities they patrol on a typical night. Viewers are encouraged to post their comments about what they witness throughout the night on Facebook and Twitter. In-studio host, ABC’s Dan Abrams, alongside analyst Tom Morris Jr., guide viewers through the night, giving insight to what audiences see in real time (via a mix of dash cams, fixed rig and handheld cameras), bouncing minute-by-minute between the featured police departments and offering an inside look at each live incident." A&E leads the cultural conversation through high-quality, thought provoking original programming with a unique point of view. Whether it's the network's distinctive brand of award-winning disruptive reality, groundbreaking documentary, or premium scripted drama, A&E always makes entertainment an art. Visit us at 🤍 for more info.
The presence of fentanyl in NYC's drug supply has dramatically increased the number of overdose deaths. The NARCAN® Behind Every Bar campaign was created by the NYC Office of Nightlife at the Mayor's Office of Media and Entertainment in partnership with the NYC Department of Health to help bring life-saving opioid overdose prevention tools and resources to the nightlife and hospitality community. This FREE naloxone training can teach venue owners and workers to become a Certified Opioid Overdose Responder and receive Overdose Rescue Kits with naloxonea medication that can help SAVE A LIFE by reversing the effects of an opioid overdose. To learn about NARCAN training or other harm reduction methods for your venue, contact us: nightlife🤍media.nyc.gov or visit: 🤍nyc.gov/nightlife
Nathan Smiddy is better known as ‘Narcan Nate’ these days. He trains people on administering Narcan, a medication that can reverse opioid overdoses if administered in time. He distributes the medication free of charge.
If you find someone who has overdosed on fentanyl or another opioid, naloxone (commonly referred to by the brand name Narcan) can be administered through the nose or through an injection. In California, anyone can get naloxone without a prescription. Dr. David Copenhaver, chief of pain medicine at UC Davis Medical Center, explains how naloxone works and what you should know if you or someone in your life is using opioids for pain. Learn more about naloxone: 🤍 Fentanyl myths debunked by an ER doctor: 🤍 See the latest news from UC Davis Health: 🤍 0:00 What is naloxone? 0:55 How to use naloxone 1:07 Step 1: Identify opioid overdose 1:36 Step 2: Administer nasal spray 2:05: Step 3: Assist and observe 2:25 Benefits of naloxone #fentanyl #overdose #narcan #opioidcrisis
How to Use Naloxone or NARCAN Nasal Spray Naloxone, commonly known by the brand-name NARCAN, can save the life of someone who is having an opioid overdose. The life-saving drug works in seconds when it is sprayed into the nasal passages of the person having an overdose, reversing the effect of the opioid drug causing that overdose. There are six steps to using the opioid overdose-reversing medication naloxone, or NARCAN: • Identify whether the person is having an opioid overdose and check to see if they respond to you • If there is no response, administer NARCAN through the person's nasal passages (spray it in their nose) • The person will not be harmed if they are not experiencing an opioid overdose • Call 911 immediately • Try to keep the person awake and breathing • Lay the person on their side to prevent choking • Stay with the person until emergency workers arrive Learn more about Denver Health's Center for Addiction Medicine and its efforts to save lives and honor the lives of those lost to overdoses each year on Overdose Awareness Day (August 31) at 🤍 #endoverdoseCO
On November 18, 2015, at the urging of the public and many agencies, including the Department of Health and Human Services, the U.S. FDA approved the use of naloxone nasal spray for the treatment of life-threatening opioid overdose. The legislation that followed in most states echoed the response to recent stats showing deaths by overdose surpassed motor vehicle crashes as the leading cause of death due to injury. Narcan (naloxone) is now available to the public as part of a broader campaign to combat an opioid epidemic and is a component of the Basic Life Support (BLS) algorithm by the American Heart Association. Learn about it and teach others how to give it safely. We know it saves lives. Narcan has been used in the healthcare setting for many years to treat opioid overdose–a reversible cause of cardiac arrest. But many overdoses don't reach medical care in time. Nurses are expert teachers of health promotion and injury prevention. Raising awareness and providing education increases access for those at-risk and promotes safety. It is essential to teach clients that naloxone will not reverse the effects of other drugs including alcohol. It is strictly an opioid antagonist. States have expanded access to Narcan ‘kits’ for lay persons as part of Good Samaritan laws. These kits make it easy to give intranasal Narcan with simple instructions and pre-filled, pre-diluted devices. As part of this public health initiative, many nurses will find themselves teaching clients or family members how to administer naloxone that individuals can obtain through a “third-party prescription”. This allows a pharmacy to legally issue a prescription drug to someone other than the at-risk opioid user to keep on hand in the case of overdose. In most states, people simply walk into a physician office or pharmacy and ask for it. Some states have campaigned by purchasing kits in bulk and handing them out to places that encounter individuals at-risk (including hospitals). Remember, naloxone is now part of the American Heart Association’s BLS algorithm for lay rescuers to prevent or treat cardiac arrest due to opioid overdose. ~Cindi Bell RN Read the full article here: 🤍 DISCLAIMER: This content is for informational purposes only and does not constitute medial advice; it is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, training, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition or medical training. #NursingMastery #nursing #NursingStudents
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We would like to thank our guest specialist Dr. Heather Badalato for talking with us today. Dr. Badalato is an incredible family physician with extensive training and experience managing patients with addiction issues. Today Dr. Badalato will be discussing how use the Narcan or Naloxone kit on someone who you have suspected may have overdosed on an opioid drug. Thank you so much Dr. Badalato for sharing your extensive experience and knowledge with us and our viewers. Please see the complete user agreement at talkingwithdocs.com Medical emergency Do NOT use the Video for medical emergencies. If you have a medical emergency, call a physician or qualified healthcare provider, or CALL 911 immediately. Under no circumstances should you attempt self-treatment based on anything you have seen or read on the Video. General information is not medical advice The general information provided on the Video is for informational purposes only and is not professional medical advice, diagnosis, treatment, or care, nor is it intended to be a substitute therefore. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider properly licensed to practise medicine or general healthcare in your jurisdiction concerning any questions you may have regarding any information obtained from this Video and any medical condition you believe may be relevant to you or to someone else. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read on this Video. Always consult with your physician or other qualified healthcare provider before embarking on a new treatment, diet, or fitness program. Information obtained on the Video is not exhaustive and does not cover all diseases, ailments, physical conditions, or their treatment.
This medication reverses the effects of an opioid overdose. It restores breathing and consciousness within minutes of being administered to a person who has overdosed. Narcan is available to people who use drugs, people with a history of drug use and others at risk of experiencing an overdose. ►Subscribe: 🤍 ►Website: 🤍 ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍
More progress has been made in the state's fight against the opioid epidemic.
Sheriff Richard Jones on why he refuses to equip his officers with Narcan, a nasal spray that can treat opioid overdose.
Sarah Mackin, Program Manager at the Boston Public Health Commission explain the signs of someone who has taken an overdose and how to administer the naloxone nasal spray to hopefully save a life. - Boston Herald staff video by Matt Stone
🤍 - The Mahwah Municipal Alliance has partnered with Valley Hospital of Ridgewood, NJ to bring awareness of and training for Naloxone (Narcan) administration to help save lives during Heroin overdose and painkiller overdoses.
How does Narcan (naloxone) Work? Pharmacology for Nurses Narcan (naloxone) is an opioid antagonist which means it will move any opioids currently sitting in a receptor site - out, and Narcan will take its place to prevent opioids from binding. The opioid that was originally sitting in the receptor site functioned to change the cell activity. Opioid receptor sites can be found in the brain, nervous system, and intestines. The ones we are concerned with here are the ones in the brainstem as when opioids connect to those receptor sites, the drive to breathe decreases. You may come upon a patient who is breathing very slow or not breathing at all. If Narcan is available, you can administer it. It will not harm someone who has never taken Narcan and it may potentially save a life. Narcan is given every 2 to 3 minutes if there is no response and in your kit, there will be three doses. If the patient does respond to the first dose, they may wake up agitated because all their pain is back. They should stay awake for 2o to 60 minutes before the Narcan is depleted, leaving the opioid receptor sites free for the opioids that are still circulating to bind. As opioids have a longer half-life, many doses of Narcan are usually required. As opioids have a longer half-life, we often need to use Narcan more than one time on the same patient. Thank you so much for watching❤ If you enjoyed this video ▶Please leave a LIKE👍 ▶SHARE this video ▶【SUBSCRIBE】my channel for more new videos And click the BELL 🔔so you don't miss any of my videos HERE 🤍 You can support my work by purchasing your NurseMinder Merch 🤍 (or click on merch pics under the video) Easy way to support me is through Amazon shopping! Click any link below to start (see below for affiliate information) - Thank you so much！ I appreciate you！♥♥ ~ You may also be interested in watching ~ PICC line assessment 🤍 How To Access a PICC line 🤍 Putting on Sterile Gloves 🤍 Curious about what I use to make my videos? The following list is the equipment I use (or if my version is no longer sold, a close replica). These are amazon affiliate links which means I may make a commission should you purchase these items. 📱 Phone 11 Cell Phone 🤍 💻 MacBook Pro 🤍 👉 Final Cut Video Editing software 🤍 🎙️ Rode NT USB microphone (Audio Recording) for post-production voiceover 🤍 👉 Neewer Professional Recording Stand – mount microphone and adjust positioning to keep it close but out of the camera’s view: 🤍 👉 Manfrotto Tripod (hold cell phone) 🤍 💡 Neewer Ring Light to reduce shadows and improve lighting. 🤍
Officials said overdoses linked to fentanyl are continuing and the demand for Narcan, the medication used to counteract an opioid overdose, has doubled. Read the full story here: 🤍 Hawaii News, Hawaii Weather, Hawaii Sports See more of the team that is Working for Hawaii on our website: 🤍 Stay informed about Hawaii news, weather, sports and entertainment, subscribe to the KHON2 YouTube channel: 🤍 Check out our morning news podcast: 🤍 Sign up to receive the latest Hawaii news in your inbox: 🤍 Stay informed about Hawaii news, weather, sports, and entertainment! Follow KHON2 on our social channels: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
Find out if your insurance covers addiction treatment: 🤍 🤍 Every day, more than 130 people die in the United States from overdosing on opioids. This video will demonstrate how to administer Narcan. The nasal spray is now available over-the-counter in most states. Dr. Mark Calarco also answers some of the most common questions about the drug. If you or a loved one is struggling with addiction, please call 866-244-1070 Connect with Us: Website: 🤍 Phone: 866-270-2623 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 About American Addiction Centers: A leading nationwide provider of substance abuse treatment, American Addiction Centers treats clients struggling with drug addiction, alcohol addiction, and mental health/behavioral health issues. As the only publicly traded company in the addiction treatment space, our success rate is double the national average, and we have been mentioned in Forbes, Fox News, Daily Mail, Bustle, and USA Today.
This video reviews why Narcan (naloxone hydrochloride) is so prevalent among first responders and lay people these days by looking at the opioid overdose epidemic numbers. Then we see what narcotics do to the brain, and what Narcan does to reverse those effects. Finally, the administration of Narcan is reviewed including dosing and safety concerns.