Find Help

You are not alone.

Help is available for opioid use disorder (OUD) in Weymouth.

Call 911 if you suspect an overdose. Here are the common overdose signs. Recognizing an overdose can be difficult. If you aren't sure, it is best to treat the situation like an overdose - you could save a life.

Call SAMHSA's National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357) 24/7 for free, confidential treatment/referral information in English and Spanish.

Use the map below to find resources near you

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You can use the filters on the map to find doctors and other healthcare providers that prescribe medications for opioid use disorder (MOUD, also called MAT), naloxone (also known as Narcan® or Kloxxado™ nasal spray) and drug disposal sites.

Important Notes for Weymouth:

  • Medications for Opioid Use Disorder (MOUD):

    • The Grayken Center for Treatment at South Shore Health offers several substance use disorder (SUD) and behavioral health services, including: Outpatient Bridge Program for people 18 years or older interested in starting SUD treatment in a stigma-free environment, Addiction Consult Service to identify and treat SUD in an inpatient setting, programs to support women who are pregnant or post-partum, and Office-Based Addiction Treatment in a primary care setting at South Shore Medical Center in Norwell.

    Location: 797 Main Street, Weymouth, MA 02190 

    Telephone: (781) 624-5065

    Planning your visit: Appointments are preferred, and some walk-in services may be available Monday – Friday, 7:30 am – 11:00 am. Hours also vary by program or service – call or check the website for more details.

  • Naloxone:

    • Manet Community Health Center offers naloxone at all locations at no cost and community-based outreach and naloxone deliveries in the Weymouth community.  

    Location: Manet CHC Community Outreach and Prevention Services Office, 549 Washington Street, Quincy, MA 02169

    Telephone: (617) 993-0100 for appointments or to request naloxone to be delivered to your home

    Planning your visit: Walk-in hours, Monday – Friday, 12:00 pm – 5:00 pm 

    • Learn how to get naloxone from a pharmacy or an overdose education and naloxone distribution (OEND) program in Massachusetts.
    • Weymouth Pharmacies: NARCAN® (naloxone) is available from your pharmacist without a prescription from your doctor. It is also covered by most major insurance plans. Please contact your health insurance provider to find out about your coverage and co-pay requirements.
  • Recovery Support Services:

    • A New Way Recovery Center is funded by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health Bureau of Substance Addiction Services and is part of the Massachusetts Peer Participatory Model, hosted by Bay State Community Services. This peer model connects individuals in recovery and ensures that members of our community lead decision-making on the provision of support and resources for all paths to recovery.

    Location: 85 Quincy Avenue, Suite B, Quincy, MA 02169

    Telephone: (617) 302-3287

    Planning your visit: Hours of operation, Monday and Thursday, 9:00 am – 8:00 pm; Tuesday and Wednesday, 9:00 am – 8:30 pm; Friday, 9:00 am–9:00 pm; Saturday, 9:00 am – 1:00 pm

    • Locate a peer recovery support center near you to offer and receive support from individuals in recovery from substance use disorder, as well as families and loved ones affected by addiction.

Get Medication for Opioid Use Disorder

Each person has a personal path to recovery from opioid use disorder, and treatment with medication is a medical standard of care. People who stop using opioids often go back to using them if they do not use medication to help them. Stopping and then restarting opioid use increases the chance of dying from an overdose.

Carry Naloxone

Naloxone is a medicine that can save someone’s life if they are overdosing on opioids — whether it’s a prescription opioid, heroin, or a drug containing fentanyl. FDA approved forms of naloxone that are available include the nasal sprays Narcan® and Kloxxado, the ZIMHI prefilled syringe, and generic formulations that are used with a syringe or IV.

Quick Facts


Anyone can give naloxone to a person who may be overdosing, even if you don’t know what they have overdosed on.


You may be able to get it from a pharmacy or local health department without a personal prescription, often for free.


It can be used on pregnant women.


It is safe to keep around children.

Dispose of Prescription Opioids

It is not safe to share unused medications with others, and it is important remove all leftover prescription pain medication from your home. Medication take-back drop boxes and events are the best way to safely dispose of prescription and over-the-counter medicines that have passed their expiration date or are no longer needed.

All medicines dropped off at the drug disposal sites will be destroyed and discarded. Before disposing of medications, remove all personal information on the label of pill bottles or medicine packaging. To safely dispose of medicine at home, mix with coffee grounds or other unpalatable substances before disposing in the trash or check the FDA list for opioids that can be flushed down the toilet. You can also ask your local pharmacist for advice on how best to dispose of a specific medicine.

Discover Additional Local Resources

Support Helplines

Phone: 800-327-5050

TTY: 888-448-8321

  • 988: If you or someone you know is thinking about suicide or is in a mental health crisis.

Call or Text: 988

Chat: https://988lifeline.org/chat/

  • Aunt Bertha: Search and connect to support services, such as food, housing, healthcare, etc.

Download on Android and iOS devices.

Harm Reduction and Overdose Prevention

 Tools for Recovery

  • Learn to Cope: A peer-led support group for families and loved ones who supports someone who has substance use disorder.
  • RIZE Massachusetts | Your Rights in Recovery: A ‘toolkit’ of supports and resources for people with opioid use disorder as they navigate housing, healthcare, employment, etc.
  • Mass.gov | Peer Recovery Support Centers: A regional listing of Massachusetts Peer Recovery Support Centers (PRSC) which offer and receive support from individuals in recovery from substance use disorder, as well as families and loved ones affected by addiction.

Get Involved in Your Community

Weymouth is taking important steps to address the opioid crisis in your community and across the country by participating in the HEALing Communities Study. Learn more about the study, which is being implemented in four states.

You can make a difference too.

Share These Resources

Spread the word. Help others in Weymouth find help and learn how they can get involved.

Stand Up to Stigma

Stigma is the disapproval of, or discrimination against, a person based on a negative stereotype. Stigma often affects how people with opioid use disorder are treated, making it difficult for them to find jobs, places to live, and medical care. 

Learn more about stigma and how you can help end stigma in your community.

Questions about the study in Weymouth?


Merielle Saucier
Community Engagement Facilitator, Boston Medical Center


Sheila Hampton
Community Coordinator, Bay State Community Services