Prisoner death rate very high immediately after release.A study of over 30,000 recently released prisoners (regardless of HIV HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus), either of two closely related retroviruses that invade T-helper lymphocytes and are responsible for AIDS. There are two types of HIV: HIV-1 and HIV-2. HIV-1 is responsible for the vast majority of AIDS in the United States. ) in Washington State found that they had a 3.5 times increased risk of death after release than other residents of the state, much higher than the death rate in prison.  The first two weeks after release were particularly dangerous, with a risk of death 12.7 times that of the general population.
The three leading causes of death were drug overdose Drug Overdose Definition
A drug overdose is the accidental or intentional use of a drug or medicine in an amount that is higher than is normally used. (103 deaths, a quarter of all the deaths), cardiovascular disease Cardiovascular disease
Disease that affects the heart and blood vessels.
Mentioned in: Lipoproteins Test
cardiovascular disease (56 deaths, 10 of them from a heart attack), and homicide (54 deaths). Suicide, cancer, and traffic accidents also caused many deaths.
The risk of death from overdose during the two weeks after release was 129 times the risk in the general population. The article noted that death might have occurred because prisoners lost their tolerance to the drugs due to relative abstinence in prison (so doses they took before prison might kill them when they got out, because then they were not used to such high doses).
"Possible interventions after release include providing intensive case management during the period immediately following release and improving access to and continuity of medical and mental health care." 
Even when funding for proper prisoner re-entry RE-ENTRY, estates. The resuming or retaking possession of land which the party lately had.
2. Ground rent deeds and leases frequently contain a clause authorizing the landlord to reenter on the non-payment of rent, or the breach of some covenant, when the cannot be found, the huge overdose risk shortly after release might be reduced by educating drug cultures. Explain that people can die after taking a customary high dose of cocaine, meth or other stimulants, heroin, other narcotics (including methadone methadone (mĕth`ədōn', –dŏn'), synthetic narcotic similar in effect to morphine. Synthesized in Germany, it came into clinical use after World War II. It is sometimes used as an analgesic and to suppress the cough reflex. , responsible for 18 deaths in this study), tricyclic antidepressants (Elavil and many others), and some other prescription drugs, after being off of the drug for a time. Interaction with HIV drugs (especially ritonavir ritonavir /ri·to·na·vir/ (ri-to´nah-vir) an HIV protease inhibitor used in treatment of HIV infection and AIDS.
n. , including the smaller combination doses) can cause severe overdose of some drugs.
Marijuana (not mentioned in this research report) is different, as no one has ever been known to have died from an overdose.  In contrast, a large overdose of water can be fatal--a serious risk when people drink enormous amounts trying to pass a drug test.
[1.] Binswanger IA, Stern MF, Deyo RA and others. Release from prison--A high risk of death for former inmates. New England Journal of Medicine The New England Journal of Medicine (New Engl J Med or NEJM) is an English-language peer-reviewed medical journal published by the Massachusetts Medical Society. It is one of the most popular and widely-read peer-reviewed general medical journals in the world. . January 11, 2007; volume 356, number 2, pages 157-165, http://content.nejm.org/cgi/content/abstract/356/2/157 (Note: the Feb. 1 correction in NEJM does not affect the AIDS Treatment News article.)
[2.] Editorial. Comparing cannabis with tobacco--again. British Medical Journal The British Medical Journal, or BMJ, is one of the most popular and widely-read peer-reviewed general medical journals in the world. It is published by the BMJ Publishing Group Ltd (owned by the British Medical Association), whose other , September 20, 2003, http://www.bmj.com/cgi/content/full/327/7416/635