The highway: Police say the heroin epidemic in Huntington, West Virginia, has left virtually no place in town untouched. Here, tire marks remain on a concrete median where a car crashed near a bridge on August 15. The 21-year-old driver overdosed with her engine still running.
An apartment: Paramedic Lt. David McClure rescued a father and son, ages 47 and 26, who overdosed in a bathroom on the second floor of this house. McClure used the opiate blocker naloxone to revive them.
A gas station: First responders say they are frequently called here. On August 15, they found a man and a woman, 36 and 35, on the bathroom floor.
At the top of stairs: Capt. Rocky Johnson, head of the Huntington Police Department's special investigations unit, said his team was poised to make a drug raid at Marcum Terrace but changed plans when the August 15 outbreak occurred. There were five heroin overdoses at this cluster of two-story public housing units, including one at the top of these stairs.
A home: Paramedics responded to the house on the left, where they said children's toys dotted the living room floor as they tended to a 28-year-old woman.
A courtyard: Capt. Derrick Ray found three women, ages 23, 27 and 32, here. Two lay unconscious in the grass. The third crawled on the ground with her arms raised like a zombie from "The Walking Dead."
A recovery center: Billy Joe Farmer, 54, was found dead in his apartment at Prestera Center, the largest behavior-health service provider in West Virginia. He was seven months into a recovery program. A police report said he was found in the bathtub, a needle on the floor and a spoon beside his body.
A restaurant: Paramedics found a woman overdosed in her car in the parking lot at this Burger King. She was in critical condition and later placed on a ventilator at the hospital.
A home: Huntington police officer Sean Brinegar, 25, found four people overdosed in this location. He injected naloxone into the thighs of two who appeared dead. Both revived. The two others also survived.