September 30, 2022
Luke Bell autopsy reveals country singer died of accidental fentanyl overdose: report

According to a news report, local authorities have determined that country music singer Luke Bell died of an accidental fentanyl overdose.

Bell, 32, was found dead on August 29 in Tucson, Arizona, where she was last seen before being reported missing on August 20. Tucson Police Department said those days.

An autopsy report released Monday by the Pima County Medical Examiner’s Office and Local ABC affiliate KGUN 9. received by stated that “fentanyl intoxication” was the cause of death, “taking into account the known circumstances surrounding this death, available medical history and examination of the remains.”

“The mode of death is accident,” the report said, adding that he died on August 26.

At that time his friends, loved ones and colleagues were trying to find him. His body was found three days later in a shaded part of a parking lot near North Craycroft and East Grant streets.

The narcotics items littered the spot, officials said.

“Luke had a gentle heart, a wanderer’s soul, and a musical gift that he was fortunate enough to share with us and the world,” His family told TMZ in a statement, “Unfortunately Luke was suffering from mental illness, which progressed after the death of his father in 2015.”

Bell’s 2014 debut album “Don’t Mind If I Do” landed a record deal two years later and a self-titled album that won over critics, according to yahoo, However, he struggled with severe bipolar disorder, which his family had described as manageable for some time.

“Luke was supported by his community of loving family and friends through this illness,” his statement said. “Despite this, he was unable to get the help he needed to ease his pain.”

“Our hearts go out to the millions of people affected by mental illness who, like us, understand the devastating despair of a system that consistently fails to provide care solutions to those who are suffering,” the statement concluded.

Need help with substance use disorder or mental health issues? US For the U.S., call 800-662-HELP (4357) Sanhsa National Helpline,

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