Matthew Perry may have 'used dating apps to score drugs' before death

3 months ago 38

It has been several weeks since Hollywood was stunned into silence after Matthew Perry was found dead in his home.

His tragic passing shocked the world of showbiz and, more specifically, those whom had a link to the famous U.S. sitcom 'Friends', one of the most renowned series in TV history. Perry played the ever-popular Chandler Bing on the show, but revealed later that his battle with addiction had affected him while filming episodes on the show.

Jennifer Aniston pays tribute to Matthew Perry with this scene from FriendsRoberto Ortega

After the autopsy was carried, it was discovered that Perry's death was caused by "acute effects of ketamine" after he drowned in the jacuzzi of his home, where he was later found.

Since that discovery, several sources have indicated that he was never completely clean and was still in the midst of his long battle against his drug addiction, according to several media outlets that had access to testimonies to people close to him.

One account has attracted special attention, though, with a suggestion that Perry had been using a covert method to score drugs.

Was Matthew Perry using dating apps to get drugs?

The Daily Mail claim that the American actor was still addicted to drugs and that he used dating apps in order to obtain the substances. It is reported that he would talk to young women, aged between 21 and 25, in an attempt to gain access to painkillers such as Oxycontin, an opioid, as well as other drugs.

"He would go out with them and then say, 'Can you get me something?'" a source was quoted telling the newspaper.

In the method he used, he evidently did not tell the women that it was for personal use, but that it was a remedy for his pain. Once he was done with his relationships, it is claimed he would move on to someone else.

Some have been tempted to ask why no one stopped him. But the unnamed source revealed that unlike at a rehabilitation clinic, security guards and nurses did not have the right to search people coming into his home.

"When they are in someone's home, they don't have the same permissions as in a rehab center. They can't frisk visitors for drugs," they added.

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