The state’s heroin and prescription opioid crisis is getting worse, and Oregon is doing something about it.
In the past year, the Oregon Health Authority has taken the unprecedented step of suspending more than 2,000 OxyContin prescriptions.
The suspensions have cost the state $1.1 million, and they have resulted in a nearly 50% increase in overdose deaths since the suspension began.
Oregon’s opioid epidemic is getting even worseIn a new report from the state, we looked at how Oregon has been able to deal with its opioid crisis.
We examined the factors that have contributed to the increased use of opioids, the effects of the restrictions on Oregonians, and the potential for more severe consequences for the state.
The new report, “Opioid-Related Deaths in Oregon: The Case for New Policies,” found that the increase in opioid prescriptions has been particularly dramatic.
While Oregon was not among the states with the highest number of opioid prescriptions, it was among the top 10 states in terms of total opioid prescriptions.
In 2016, there were 1.7 million prescriptions for oxycodone, which is a prescription for a painkiller that has a higher percentage of the painkiller fentanyl.
The number of people receiving oxycodones has increased dramatically since then, and those prescriptions have grown in tandem with the opioid crisis, the report found.
In 2015, Oregon was one of the top 20 states for opioid prescriptions per capita, and now it is No. 3.
The Oregon Health Board said it was taking several actions in 2017 to address the increase, including increasing the cap on opioid prescriptions and prohibiting the use of fentanyl-based opiates, which has increased in popularity since the opioid epidemic began.
It’s a difficult time to be a momWhen you think about it, it’s a tough time to take care of a family member.
When you’re at home with a sick child, it takes longer to get to the doctor or to get them checked out.
There’s no time to go on a vacation with your family, because you have to get your kids into the car, take them to school, and drive them home.
And the cost of caring for that family member can get really expensive.
The costs of treating a family in crisis can add up quickly.
The opioid crisis has had a devastating impact on the lives of people across Oregon.
In January, the state reported that one in four Oregonians had a substance abuse disorder.
That is more than double the national rate of three in five, according to a recent report by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The state also reported that Oregonians are experiencing a higher rate of substance abuse and addiction than ever before.
The latest data from the U.S. Census Bureau shows that the rate of addiction among people ages 15 to 24 has jumped from 11.7% in 2010 to 17.9% in 2017.
The rate among people 25 to 54 has increased from 14.9%, while for people ages 55 to 64, it jumped from 7.9%.
The rate of alcohol use disorder has jumped to its highest level in nearly two decades, according the CDC.
This crisis has been the result of a complex and evolving system of care for people who need help, said Dr. Jennifer Gorman, a Portland physician who specializes in addiction care.
In a typical treatment setting, we have a lot of patients who have been dealing with chronic substance use issues for a long time, but they don’t get the help they need to get off their addiction.
That has led to the escalation of the crisis in Oregon.
When a crisis hits a family, it can be a big problem for the health care system, Gorman said.
The patient can’t be the one dealing with the problem, and it’s difficult for the system to get on top of the problem because they have been through this before.
The situation is even more acute in the Oregon Department of Human Services, where more than 1,000 people a day are admitted to mental health facilities.
That includes more than a third of those who have not been admitted in a long while.
The lack of funding and staffing for treatment facilities has meant that mental health patients in Oregon have been turned away by mental health providers.
The situation has also left the mental health system with a shortage of staff and has resulted in long waits for appointments, the new report found, noting that mental healthcare workers can be late or unable to attend appointments.
The Oregon Health and Human Services Department is asking for help, Goynor said.
We have a shortage.
We have a budget shortfall.
We’ve lost our budget, and we need help.
We’re asking the federal government to come in and take care for us.
We’re going to have to make a lot more decisions, she said.
We need to come up with solutions to help our families.
It’s an important time for us to come together and figure out how we’re