Naxos Neighbors creates rapid response software that connects people in crisis with compassionate members of their community who provide resources and support to reduce negative outcomes. Naxos Neighbors has designed, , an app that provides opioid overdose observers with an anonymous, one button press to connect with a trained neighbor responder, ready to administer naloxone in a matter of minutes. Responders also provide substance use resources and support for the person in need.  is planning a release in the South Bend, IN area.

Using Technology to Mobilize Communities and Reduce the Impact of the Opioid Epidemic

Key Features

One-button push - Immediate Help

When a call for help is made, the app searches nearby for trained responders carrying naloxone. A responder answers the call and is provided a map to quickly locate the person in need.

Connect to a Community

Members in the community can sign up to be responders. They are trained to use naloxone in an emergency situation and can determine when they want to be notified of nearby overdoses.

Anonymity For Bystanders

A person can make an anonymous request for naloxone from a neighbor responder. The responder can then notify 911. This allows the overdose victim to receive naloxone without the bystander fearing contact with law enforcement.

Helping first responders

Every minute lost can result in brain damage or death. Responders can support EMS by aiding in nearby overdose calls and shortening the time to start the lifesaving overdose reversal.

How does naloxone work?

Naloxone reverses the effects of an opioid overdose by knocking the opioids off brain receptors. The breathing of a person who is overdosing can slow or stop, resulting in death. Naloxone can restore normal respiration to the person, preventing brain damage or death. 

"The Alcohol and Addictions Resource Center support the efforts of Naxos Neighbors in developing a means to connect someone in an overdose emergency with someone who has Narcan. In this world of technology, an app that sends an “ask” for immediate help while the first responders are en route could mean the difference between life and death. I personally carry Narcan at all times and though I have not had the need to use it, I know those who have. I believe only good things can come from this effort."
Sharon Burden, CEO
Alcohol and Addictions Resource Center

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