Ariana Grande, Ellen DeGeneres, More Stars Support Demi Lovato After Possible Drug Overdose

UPDATED on Wednesday, July 25, at 10:00 a.m.

Sending love. Celebrities are sending support to Demi Lovato following her hospitalization for a possible drug overdose.

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Ariana Grande and Demi Lovato attend the 2015 American Music Awards at Microsoft Theater on November 22, 2015 in Los Angeles, California. Kevin Mazur/AMA2015/WireImage

“I love u ddlovato,” Ariana Grande tweeted on Tuesday, July 24. Added Ellen DeGeneres: “I love @ddlovato so much. It breaks my heart that she is going through this. She is a light in this world, and I am sending my love to her and her family.”

Us Weekly confirmed earlier on Tuesday that authorities responded to a house call in Hollywood at 11:37 a.m. local time. TMZ reported that the “Confident” songstress was treated at her home with Narcan, a medication specifically meant for narcotic overdoses.

Country singer Brad Paisley also expressed his support. “My friend @ddlovato is one of the kindest, most talented people I’ve ever met,” he tweeted. “Praying for her right now, addiction is a terrifying disease. There is no one more honest or brave than this woman.”

“Poor beautiful spirit @ddlovato I hope she’s ok, and that she makes a full recovery soon,” Lily Allen wrote. Cheat Codes’ singer Trevor Dahl, who collaborated on “No Promises” with Lovato, tweeted, “Thinking about you.”

Rise star Sean Grandillo sent the “Sorry Not Sorry” singer well wishes too. “Really upset about this horrible Demi Lovato news. Addition is real and overwhelming,” he wrote. “I hope we hear that she is okay, and that she can be supported going forward.”

Lovato’s health scare comes one month after she revealed in her song “Sober” that she had relapsed. Three months earlier, the former Disney star celebrated six years of sobriety. She has been open about her battle with addition in the past, most recently in her 2017 documentary Simply Complicated.

If you or someone you know is struggling with substance abuse, contact the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357).

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