Carry Naloxone (NARCAN). Help Save a Life!

For free naloxone call or text 440-228-9313 or call the Ashtabula County Health Department at (440) 576-6010.

OR visit to apply for a free kit.

FREE NALOXONE FRIDAYS – Signature Health Mobile Clinic
For up-to-date information visit

Community members can walk up to the Mobile Clinic van and learn about how to recognize an opioid overdose and administer naloxone. Visitors will walk away with a free naloxone kit, which is a medicine that can save someone’s life if they are overdosing on opioids—whether it’s a prescription opioid, heroin, or a drug containing fentanyl.

Community members also can access free, rapid HIV and hepatitis C screening when visiting the Mobile Clinic.

Image of Narcan
Image of Free Naloxone Fridays


Call for hours and/or distribution days.

Anchor of Hope at 149 E. Main St., Andover. (877) 248-5327.

Community Counseling Center at 2801 C Court #2, Ashtabula. (440) 228-9313.

Signature Health at 4726 Main Ave, Ashtabula (440) 992-8552 Ext. 20112.

Be The City Church at Ashtabula Towne Square, Ashtabula. (440) 361-4887.

Northwest Ambulance District at 1480 South Broadway, Geneva, OH 44041. (440) 466-4900.

People’s Church at 300 South Ridge Rd. E., Geneva. (440) 987-1999.

Ashtabula County Health Department at 12 W. Jefferson St., Jefferson. (440) 576-6010.

Jefferson Emergency Rescue District at 11 South Market St., Jefferson. (440) 576-4367.

South Central Ambulance District at 3100 US-6, Rome. (440) 563-5619.

What is naloxone?

Naloxone is a medicine that rapidly reverses an opioid overdose. It is an opioid antagonist. This means that it attaches to opioid receptors and reverses and blocks the effects of other opioids. Naloxone can quickly restore normal breathing to a person if their breathing has slowed or stopped because of an opioid overdose. But, naloxone has no effect on someone who does not have opioids in their system, and it is not a treatment for opioid use disorder. Examples of opioids include heroin, fentanyl, oxycodone (OxyContin®), hydrocodone (Vicodin®), codeine, and morphine.

How is naloxone given?

Naloxone should be given to any person who shows signs of an opioid overdose or when an overdose is suspected. Naloxone can be given as a nasal spray or it can be injected into the muscle, under the skin, or into the veins. Steps for responding to an opioid overdose can be found in the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Administration’s (SAMHSA) Opioid Overdose Prevention Toolkit at

Learn more about naloxone at

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