These approaches highlight prayer and voluntary character as tools to fight addiction, rather than using drugs such as naloxone, a much less powerful and addictive opioid that has been proven in multiple studies and data to help the addicted person gradually, safely and with support. fewer will be reported.
The lack of evidence-based rehabilitation centers is one of the reasons why Boricua, especially those living on the island, has had the most severe epidemic ever. This group has more than a list of overdose deaths, researchers including Manuel Cano of the University of Texas at San Antonio and Camila Gelpí-Acosta of the City University of New York (CUNY) found.
“Drug overdose deaths in Puerto Rican groups were higher than in any other group of Latino descent or non-Hispanic black populations” from 2015 to 2019, “while exceeding the rate of non-Hispanic white populations from 2017 to 2019,” they wrote in the study in April 2012 edition.
No longer only the towns: the pestilence reached the cities
While Hispanics are the fastest growing segment of the rural population, they make up only 8.6% of rural areas but 19.8% of urban areas, according to data from the Department of Agriculture. Minorities such as Latinos and Blacks have also been more recently affected by opioids, because a higher proportion of them live in the cities of New York, Miami, San Diego and Los Angeles, and where fentanyl has penetrated the most, either alone or in combination. other drugs, according to Higham, a reporter for The Washington Post.
This happened to two Hispanic families in the city of Commerce, outside of Denver, Colorado in March of 2022. Six friends did what they thought was cocaine, and five of them died instantly from the actual hangover. fentanyl