It’s hard to describe.
It’s a hiking trail in the middle of a town.
And it’s a hike that will put you at the center of a national conversation about the health risks of the new opioid opioid crisis.
On Friday, a group of doctors from around the country will gather in Washington, D.C., for a series of town halls to share information about reyes hikes.
The program was designed to give people the information they need to make an informed decision about what to do.
“The idea is to put them in a position to make that decision,” said Dr. Andrew Schulkin, a doctor at St. Luke’s Medical Center in Cleveland who is spearheading the reyes program.
Reyes is a popular hiking trail, but it’s also a controversial one.
While there are several opioid-related deaths each year in the United States, the exact cause is still unknown.
In recent years, the use of opioids has risen sharply, and there has been an increase in the number of people who are dying of opioid-induced overdoses.
A recent study found that opioid use has doubled in the past decade, with some experts saying that’s because the use is fueled by a greater need for pain relief.
Reys popularity has prompted several groups to start working to help educate and inform people about the dangers of opioids.
On Saturday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention will hold a workshop on the issue.
“I think we’re going to see a lot of this sort of thing being discussed,” said St. Thomas Dr. James S. Cogan, a physician at the University of Minnesota.
Coglu is leading a national advisory board that includes several health care experts, and he’s trying to steer the conversation away from the opioid crisis and instead toward the health benefits of hiking.
“The problem is that the public doesn’t really understand what it’s like to live with opioids,” he said.
But while there’s a great deal of misinformation about opioids, there is some solid evidence that reyes can help prevent opioid-associated death.
Researchers have found that people who have been on reyes have lower odds of dying from an opioid overdose.
And they found that reYES hikes actually decreased opioid-caused deaths.
The study also showed that people hiking on reYESs trails were more likely to be able to manage their opioid use in the short term.
“People tend to think that if you’re going out hiking and taking an opioid, you’re doing something wrong,” said Cogan.
“It’s really important that you understand that it’s not necessarily bad.
The CDC will also hold an informational workshop at the end of the week, and will be sharing information about the reys program with state and local officials. “
Reys can be a great place to do that,” he added.
The CDC will also hold an informational workshop at the end of the week, and will be sharing information about the reys program with state and local officials.
The reyes information session will be streamed online.
Dr. Coughlin, the St. Louis physician, said reyes offers an alternative way to help people understand what they can do to reduce their chances of dying of an opioid-involved overdose.
“There are so many people that are addicted to opioids and they feel so isolated and they’re not able to connect with other people,” he told CBS News.
“I think reyes is the antidote.”