It is the most harrowing video you will ever watch.
In one scene, an infant lies on his side, arms flailing, body shaking, crying continuously and in near panic, as he goes through withdrawal from the opiate drugs he was exposed to while his mother was pregnant.
In another, a newborn lies on her stomach, exposing her bare bottom to the healing properties of air.
This is not the smooth, unblemished skin of a baby-powder advertisement, but skin red and ravaged by chemicals in the child's stool, the result of methamphetamine exposure.
In a third, a wide-eyed baby stares unblinkingly, sweating, breathing rapidly almost as if panting, arms fretfully waving, one leg wrapped to allow a broken bone to mend.
According to the video's narrator, his mother tried to quell the baby's distress from withdrawal by dipping his pacifier into her own methadone.
Harrowing - and heartbreaking and gut-wrenching and depressing and infuriating.
The scenes, all too real and all too common, are included in the orientation video shown to prospective caregivers at the Pediatric Interim Care Center in Kent, Wash., a town about 20 miles southeast of downtown Seattle.
PICC (pronounced "pick") is the nation's only 24-hour facility specifically dedicated to treating drug-exposed babies. Its mission is to get those babies off those drugs and medically stabilized.
It may not be the only one for much longer. As Daily Mail reporter Candace Nelson recently wrote, organizers of Lily's Place hope to open a pediatric addiction recovery center in Huntington later this year.
Barbara Drennen, PICC's co-founder and executive director, has been working with the organizers of Lily's Place on the daily management of such a facility and the treatment of drug-exposed babies in withdrawal.
But she's also been working with people in Wisconsin, Florida and Tennessee who are considering setting up similar treatment centers.
That there's that much interest in setting up such facilities is one indicator of the extent and depth of the problem. Here are more:
As Nelson reported, one out of 13 babies born at Cabell Huntington Hospital is born addicted to drugs. According to PICC, most of the babies it treats have more than one drug in their system.
The nature of the problem may shift over time, but the underlying problem never seems to go away.
West Virginia famously has a problem with abuse of prescription painkillers. In Washington state, rural portions of a nearby county were so overrun with the production of one drug that it was dubbed "Methlehem."
Meth is less of a problem in Washington State when it comes to newborns these days, Drennen says; that's also the case with prescription drugs.
Heroin, however, is making a return.