Demi Lovato & Her Friends & Family Share All of the Details About Her Overdose

Demi Lovato‘s new docu-series Demi Lovato: Dancing With The Devil has premiere it’s first two episodes.

The 28-year-old entertainer, as well as her close friends and family, shares jarring details about her overdose in the second episode.

In the first episode, Demi and her inner circle talk about the couple of weeks leading up to her overdose and in the second, they go all in on what happened and her time in the hospital.

Demi‘s parents Eddie and Dianna, sisters Dallas and Madison, best friends Matthew Scott Montgomery and Sirah, as well as her former assistant Jordan Jackson, former choreographer and creative director Dani Vitale, longtime head of security Max Lea and her neurologist Dr. Shouri Lahiri, all talk about when they found out she overdosed and what transpired in the time after.

In the doc, Demi‘s former assistant talks about the moment that she found her in her room.

“Honestly, I thought she was just drunk or hungover so I started to nudge her a little bit… She wasn’t really moving. She was drooling. I called security, ‘She’s not waking up. She’s not really responding. I don’t really know what to do,’” Jordan recalled.

She recalled having to sneak away to call 911 and not wanting to get into trouble for calling.

Demi also opened up about how she had come from celebrating Dani‘s birthday and after everyone was leaving, she said she was going to bed, but she really had called her dealer to come over, and she revealed what drugs she had started taking and what she got that night. She also explained that what happened that night was not only her overdosing, but she was also taken advantage of by him.

“And when they found me [the next morning], I was naked, I was blue,” Demi says. “I was literally left for dead after he took advantage of me. And when I woke up in the hospital, they asked if I had had consensual sex. And there was one flash that I had of him on top of me. I saw that flash and I said yes. It actually wasn’t until maybe a month after my overdose that I realized, ‘Hey, you weren’t in any state of mind to make a consensual decision.’”

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