DMX‘s daughter, Sonovah Hillman Jr., is on a mission to spread awareness about Fentanyl and drug addiction. The 10-year-old took to her Instagram earlier this week to share a video about her latest project.

She wrote on Instagram, “Hello, my name is Sonovah Hillman Jr. I’m a 10-year-old who has lost multiple family members to fentanyl and drug addiction. I felt like I had to do something to help this crisis. ”


Adding, “I came up with the idea to do a four-part docuseries on fentanyl and drug addiction. I want to show the world the point of view from a child’s perspective. I know that others are going through some of the same things,” Sonovah said in a video discussing her mission, that will materialize in the docuseries, “Walk on by”.

To help fund her docuseries, Sonovah has set up a gofundme with the goal of $250,000 to cover costly production expenses.

She continued, “I want to reach out and ask for assistance with some of the production costs to get started. These funds will be used for pre and post-production. If you have experience in pre or post production and are willing to donate time please dm me. All donations are greatly appreciated and will help me get closer to my goal of educating, spreading awareness, and saving lives. #Fenta-NAW Disclosure: The video clips used in this video I got from YouTube. I do not mean to offend or be inconsiderate to anyone.”


If you remember, DMX, born Earl Simmons, had a long history of struggling with drug addiction. He tried several times to get and remain sober; however, on April 2, 2021, Simmons was rushed to the hospital after suffering a heart attack from what appeared to be a drug overdose. The 50-rapper/actor died on April 9, 2021 after spending seven days on a ventilator in a vegetative state. 

According to, Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid that is up to 50 times stronger than heroin and 100 times stronger than morphine. It is a major contributor to fatal and nonfatal overdoses in the U.S.

Fentanyl is manufactured in both liquid and powdered forms. Over 150 people die daily from Fentanyl overdoses.


If you or someone you know is struggling with Fentanyl and drug addiction, contact the National Institute on Drug Abuse. Or you may go online to use the SAMHSA Treatment Locator. To speak someone via phone, please call 1-800-662-HELP (4357).


Photo Credit(s)/Featured Image: Sonovah Hillman, Jr. Instagram

Tiffany Silva

Tiffany Silva

Writer and Editor

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