EMT-A Carrie Wiss of Ada County Paramedics opens a medical bag containing naloxone, used to reverse the effects of opioids in an overdose situation.
EMT-A Carrie Wiss of Ada County Paramedics opens a medical bag containing naloxone, used to reverse the effects of opioids in an overdose situation. Kyle Green kgreen@idahostatesman.com
EMT-A Carrie Wiss of Ada County Paramedics opens a medical bag containing naloxone, used to reverse the effects of opioids in an overdose situation. Kyle Green kgreen@idahostatesman.com

Has the opioid epidemic reached Idaho? Not like what’s seen back East

June 16, 2017 11:58 PM

UPDATED June 30, 2017 09:32 AM

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  • Jamie Harrell's good deed left him legally blind but that didn't keep him from his love for photography

    Nearly a year ago, Jamie Harrell stopped to help a motorist on New Year's Eve. Both were hit by another car on the highway. The man he stopped to help was killed at the scene. Harrell has since endured multiple surgeries and rehab, but his injuries left him legally blind. Despite that hurdle, Harrell is pursuing the things he loves to do—like photography.