The circumstances surrounding Lovato’s current condition are still vague. However, she recently released a song called “Sober” in which she sang about relapsing after six years of being sober.
Here’s just some of the love Lovato has received on Twitter:
My friend @ddlovato is one of the kindest, most talented people I’ve ever met. Praying for her right now, addiction is a terrifying disease. There is no one more honest or brave than this woman.
— Brad Paisley (@BradPaisley) July 24, 2018
Heartbroken to hear what our friend @ddlovato is going through right now. Sending all the love and positive vibes to her and her family. 💔
— Dan + Shay (@DanAndShay) July 24, 2018
I’m praying for you with everything in me @ddlovato. You are so loved.
— Bebe Rexha (@BebeRexha) July 24, 2018
I don’t even know what to say except I’m thinking of you @ddlovato . 💜
— MAREN MORRIS (@MarenMorris) July 24, 2018
sending huge recovery love to Demi. this is a very personal moment and respected delicately. all we can do is send our best wishes and love. addiction isn’t simple nor easy. you’re very loved, @ddlovato you’ll beat this as you did before. 🙏🏽
— Kehlani (@Kehlani) July 24, 2018
Praying for Demi Lovato 🙏🏼♥️
Very sad to hear this news…
— Victoria Justice (@VictoriaJustice) July 24, 2018
I love you @ddlovato and I’m praying for your strength and health.
— Emmy Rossum (@emmyrossum) July 24, 2018
praying for @ddlovato and her health. When I was 14, she was an idol to me in how she spoke so openly about mental health. And now she continues to inspire thousands of young men and women with her body positivity messages. Addiction and mental illness doesn’t discriminate. 💔
— Lili Reinhart (@lilireinhart) July 24, 2018
I love @DDLovato so much. It breaks my heart that she is going through this. She is a light in this world, and I am sending my love to her and her family.
— Ellen DeGeneres (@TheEllenShow) July 24, 2018
Lovato was treated for bipolar disorder, bulimia, self-harm and addiction in 2011. She relapsed not long after she left that treatment center and subsequently entered a sober living facility for a year.
Need help with substance abuse or mental health issues? In the U.S., call 800-662-HELP (4357) for the SAMHSA National Helpline.