Getting Naloxone Mailed to you

If you you are unable to obtain naloxone through your local pharmacy, syringe exchange program, or another Opioid Overdose Prevention Program training site, you can have naloxone mailed to you. This service is free but we do gratefully accept donations. You are welcome to watch and share our training video without participating in mail-order distribution. 

Please note, Next Naloxone is managed by activists and volunteers. We prioritize getting resources to people who use drugs and people who have witnessed an opioid overdose or are likely to be a layperson first responder.

where we operate

Next Naloxone began our work in New York state. We have partnered with affiliates in Arizona, Arkansas, California, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Indiana, Iowa, Maine, Michigan, Montana, North Carolina, Ohio, Utah, and Virginia to get supplies to requestors in those states. If you live in a state that is not listed here, you may go through our training and enrollment process, we will work to help you locate naloxone program near you. Regardless, if you are outside of New York it is essential for you to a) provide an accurate email address on your enrollment, b) check your email for our correspondance within 48 hours, c) respond to any questions posed in our correspondance.


Watch our 4-minute training video. If you need naloxone mailed to you, complete a post-test and fill out our enrollment form. Restrictions apply.


Mire un video de entrenamiento de 4 minutos. Si desea que le enviemos naloxone por correo, realice una breve prueba y complete nuestro formulario de registro. Hay restricciones.

Viewing the Next Naloxone training video will take less than four minutes of your time.

After watching, you'll know how to

  • Recognize an opioid overdose

  • Administer Narcan brand naloxone

  • Call 911 as part of your response strategy

  • Provide post-naloxone administration support

  • Report your naloxone administration to our website and obtain a refill

Opioid overdose prevention and response trainings can vary, and in some cases cover the topic extensively. We encourage you to visit our Resources menu to learn more about rescue breathing, the recovery position, opioid overdose aftercare, and a host of other valuable topics as well as links to longer video and written resources to learn more.