The famous actress who was also known as Princess Leia from the movie Star Wars series, Carrie Fisher, passed away at the age of 60.

According to an autopsy report which was released on Monday, it stated that Carrie Fisher had methadone, heroin, ecstasy, and cocaine in her system when she died on December 27, 2016.

The report tells that Fisher’s family objected to a full autopsy, and coroner’s investigators had access to limited toxicology specimens.

In addition to that according to the report obtained Fisher also was on illegal drugs.   She also was taking some drugs on prescription which were Prozac, Abilify, and Lamictal. Furthermore, Fisher was also taking oxycodone without a prescription.

What does the report state?

The report also tells that Fisher had a history of bipolar disorder and a long history of drug use.

Because of drugs in her system, she became ill on a flight last year. She already faced heart attack as she flew from London to Los Angeles in December, and she spent several days in intensive care until she died in the hospital.

Also, Read: Sondra Locke Died at the age of 74

It was found in coroner’s report that Fisher’s cause of death was reportedly sleeping apnea and not cardiac arrest.

Carrie Fisher: Relationship Status

During filming, Star Wars Fisher met musician Paul Simon then they started dating each other from 1977 until 1983. In 1980 with comedian Dan Aykroyd she was engaged. She said

“We had rings, we got blood tests, the whole shot. Then I got back together with Paul Simon.”

She subsequently had a relationship with Creative Artists Agency principal and talent agent Bryan Lourd. The couple had one child together, and her name was Catherine Fisher Lourd, and her nickname is “Billy.”

The only daughter of the late actress Billie Catherine Lourd in one of her statement she said the ongoing issues of Fisher with drugs and depression. In an interview Billie said;

“My mom battled drugs addiction and mental illness her entire life,” She ultimately dies of it. She was purposefully open in all of her work about the social stigmas surrounding these diseases.”

All we can say is may her Soul Rest In Peace.