Demi Lovato is non-binary and uses they/them as pronouns.
An exclusive report revealed that Demi Lovato, 29, went through another round of rehab, three years after their almost deadly overdose incident. The report stated that a close friend of Demi Lovato had disclosed that Lovato had been to Utah to receive treatment but they are now home and are doing better than before.
Demi Lovato Wants To Sober Up
Speculations of Lovato going to rehab started circulating after the singer had confided in their followers that smoking marijuana and drinking alcohol or popularly known as being “California sober” is not what they want anymore. Through a story they posted on Instagram in December, they sent across the message that they do not believe in the “California sober” way anymore and want to be completely sober.
Some weeks after they had made this post, they posted a picture of them with their head completely shaven off which was supposed to be symbolic of a fresh new beginning. Online sleuths figured out that the photo seems to be clicked at a rehab facility.
When Lovato’s older sibling, Dallas Lovato posted a video on TikTok, people started speculating further. The video showed the sisters reuniting with their youngest sibling, Madison De La Garza for Christmas. The caption was heart-warming and Dallas had mentioned that they got just what they wanted for Christmas, i.e, her sister.
In 2018, Demi Lovato had overdosed on heroin and was rushed to the hospital. They were in pretty bad shape. However, they pulled through.
The ‘Heart Attack’ singer has never shied away from being honest and vulnerable about their addictions. Lovato shared, in great detail, about the almost fatal overdose in a documentary series for YouTube. They told the world about the worst time in their life when heroin and meth controlled them. Lovato now receives injections that prevent them from getting baked.
When asked about their Vivitrol injections, Lovato said that it cannot hurt them anymore, at least not for a few years. Vivitrol injections effectively block opioid and alcohol neurological effects, binding to receptor sites in place of drugs.