Entertainment Movies Carrie Fisher Had Heroin, Cocaine in System When She Died, Report Reveals — As Daughter Billie Releases Emotional Statement Fisher passed away at the age of 60 after suffering a heart attack in December. By Mike Miller and Jodi Guglielmi Jodi Guglielmi Instagram Twitter Writer-Reporter, PEOPLE People Editorial Guidelines Published on June 19, 2017 11:59 AM Share Tweet Pin Email Carrie Fisher had heroin and cocaine in her system at the time of her death, according to her toxicology report. PEOPLE obtained official documents from the Los Angeles County coroner’s office on Monday that reveal the late actress had cocaine, methadone, ethanol and opiates in her system when she passed away at the age of 60 in December. “The exposure to cocaine took place sometime approximately in the last 72 hours of the sample that was obtained,” stated the report. The report also stated that Fisher had a “remote exposure to MDMA,” which is a commonly known as ecstasy. The toxicology report also found traces of an anti-depressant and antihistamine in her system. Though Fisher had multiple substances in her system, it is unclear if drug use ultimately contributed to her death. “Based on the available toxicological information, we cannot establish the significance of the multiple substances that were detected in Ms. Fisher’s blood and tissue, with regard to the cause of death,” stated the report. An external examination was conducted on Fisher’s body as her family objected to an autopsy. On Friday, the Los Angeles County Coroner’s Office revealed Fisher’s death was caused by sleep apnea and other undetermined factors. The coroner also said Fisher suffered from atherosclerotic heart disease and “drug use,” but no specifics were given at the time. “The manner of death has been ruled undetermined,” the report concluded. In an exclusive statement to PEOPLE, Fisher’s only child, Billie Lourd, addressed the report. “My mom battled drug addiction and mental illness her entire life. She ultimately died of it. She was purposefully open in all of her work about the social stigmas surrounding these diseases. “She talked about the shame that torments people and their families confronted by these diseases. I know my Mom, she’d want her death to encourage people to be open about their struggles. Seek help, fight for government funding for mental health programs. Shame and those social stigmas are the enemies of progress to solutions and ultimately a cure. Love you Momby.” Todd Williamson/Getty Images The actress, best known as Star Wars‘ Princess Leia, suffered a heart attack at the end of last year. She was flying from London to Los Angeles on Friday, Dec. 23, when she went into cardiac arrest. Paramedics removed her from the flight and rushed her to a nearby hospital, where she was treated for a heart attack. She later died in the hospital, just one day before her mother, Debbie Reynolds, passed away. According to the toxicology report, Fisher’s personal assistant said she had “multiple apneic episodes” during the flight, which was normal for her. “Near the end of the 10-hour flight she was not able to be aroused,” stated the report. “A few minutes later the decedent vomited profusely then slumped over ” Lourd, 24, took to Instagram to pay tribute to her mother and grandmother days after their deaths. “Receiving all of your prayers and kind words over the past week has given me strength during a time I thought strength could not exist,” Lourd wrote on Instagram Jan. 2, her first time commenting on their deaths. “There are no words to express how much I will miss my Abadaba and my one and only Momby. Your love and support means the world to me.” Fisher had long been open about her struggle with bipolar disorder and substance abuse issues, starting at only age 13 when she began smoking marijuana. She said she later dabbled in drugs like cocaine and LSD. Fisher explored her issues with addiction in her 1987 bestselling, semi-autobiographical novel, Postcards from the Edge, which was later turned into a movie starring Meryl Streep. “I couldn’t stop, or stay stopped. It was never my fantasy to have a drug problem,” she told PEOPLE in 1987. “I’d say, ‘Oh, f— it, I haven’t done anything for a couple of months, why not? Let’s celebrate not doing them by doing them.’ I got into trouble each time. I hated myself. I just beat myself up. It was very painful.” She told PEOPLE in 2013, “The only lesson for me, or anybody, is that you have to get help. I’m not embarrassed.” To seek support for anyone suffering from mental illness, contact the Jed Foundation.