Are you an individual looking for free naloxone?

Eastern region Locations:

St. Louis Empowerment Center
1908 Olive Street
St. Louis, MO  63103


Drop-in Hours:
Every day (9am-3pm)

Missouri Network for Opiate Reform and Recovery 4022 S. Broadway
St. Louis, MO. 63118

844-Rebel Up (844-732-3587)

Drop-in Hours:
Monday- Friday (10am-5pm)
Saturday-Sunday (12pm-6pm)

Franklin County Office:
3033 Highway A, Suite 102
Washington, MO. 63090


Drop-in Hours:
Monday-Friday (9am-5pm)

Main Office:
9355 Olive Boulevard
St. Louis, MO. 63132


Drop-in Hours:
Monday-Friday (9am-5pm)

Kansas City Location:

Healing House, Inc.
4505 St. John Avenue
Kansas City, MO. 64123


Drop-in Hours:
Monday-Friday (9am-4:30pm)
Sunday (1pm-3pm)

Springfield Location:

Springfield Recovery Community Center
1925 E. Bennett Street
Springfield, MO. 65804


Drop-in Hours:
Monday-Friday (9am-9pm)
Saturday (6pm-10pm)

Southeast Location:

New Life Mission Inn
114A West South Street, Perryville, MO 63775

Phone Number: 573-513-2918

Drop-in Hours:
Mon & Thurs: 8am-7pm
Tues, Wed, Fri: 8am-5pm
Facebook Page: Newlife Mission Inn

Are you looking for naloxone for your organization?

The MO-HOPE project offers training and tools, including naloxone, for overdose prevention and reversal to diverse professional and community audiences. If your agency is interested in receiving naloxone through the MO-HOPE project, please fill out the MO-HOPE Naloxone Request Form.

*Please note, the MO-HOPE Project has a limited supply of naloxone and we may or may not be able to meet the request of each agency.

Are you looking for naloxone at a pharmacy?

Any person who asks for naloxone from a pharmacy for themselves or to help a person experiencing an opioid overdose can purchase naloxone, with or without a prescription (click here for Missouri’s standing order). However, this does not necessarily mean that every pharmacy will stock naloxone so we suggest calling your local pharmacy to make sure they have it.

To get naloxone from a pharmacy without a prescription:

  1. Call to make sure the pharmacy stocks naloxone.

  2. At the pharmacy, go to the prescription drop off window and ask to speak with a pharmacist about naloxone. While every pharmacy has their own protocol, the pharmacist must provide overdose education (overdose risk factors, how to recognize and respond to an overdose, and how to use naloxone) when dispensing naloxone.

  3. The pharmacy may be able to bill your insurance, even without a prescription. While most insurances will cover at least some of the cost of naloxone, every insurance plan has different billing requirements. Your pharmacist can contact your insurance company to discuss any payment questions.