The Hoosier state is one of 14 where a single insurer holds at least 50 percent of the market.
Even though state-approved syringe exchange programs were made legal last year, the state doesn’t offer assistance to those programs.
Before the end of the year, the state department of health plans to unload naloxone kits in each of the state’s public health preparedness districts.
August numbers are lower than they were around this time last year.
The arrests appear to be tied to a rash of overdoses in the greater-Cincinnati area at the end of August, when more than 175 people overdosed on heroin.
Ozone levels are expected to be in the unhealthy sensitive groups range, according to the National Weather Service.
A potential alert system would quickly distribute information across state lines about new drug dangers as they happen.
Indiana still has a slightly higher rate of uninsured people than the national rate of 9.4.
The health center is taking part in a pilot program through a grant from Overdose Lifeline.
District officials relocated students to an abandoned middle school after dangerous levels of lead and arsenic were found.