Vicodin, Dilaudid, Xanax, Ambien and THC found in Tiger Woods' system at time of DUI arrest

Kellerman concerned with painkillers in Tiger's system (1:21)

Max Kellerman expresses his worries about Tiger Woods' toxicology report and says it's time we have a larger conversation about the opioid crisis in America. (1:21)

Golf star Tiger Woods had Vicodin, Dilaudid, Xanax, Ambien and THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) in his system when he was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence in May, according to a toxicology report released Monday.

Last Wednesday, Woods pleaded guilty to reckless driving and agreed to enter a diversion program that will allow him to have his record wiped clean if he completes the program. Now that there is no longer an active criminal investigation, the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office made the toxicology results available, and a copy was obtained by ESPN.

According to the report, the drugs in Woods' system were:

  • Hydrocodone, the generic form of a painkiller branded as Vicodin.

  • Hydromorphone, a strong painkiller commonly known as Dilaudid.

  • Alprazolam, a mood and sleep drug commonly known as Xanax. (The report also listed Alpha-Hydroxy Alprazolam, which is what Xanax becomes when it breaks down in the system.)

  • Zolpidem, a sleep drug commonly known as Ambien.

  • Delta-9 carboxy THC, the active ingredient in marijuana.

It is not known if Woods had prescriptions for all of the medications. Medical marijuana is legal in Florida.

After the arrest, in the early hours of May 29, Woods checked into a clinic in June to get help dealing with prescription drugs, and announced last month that he had completed treatment.

"As I previously said, I received professional help to manage my medications," Woods said Monday in a statement released through a spokesman. "Recently, I had been trying on my own to treat my back pain and a sleep disorder, including insomnia, but I realize now it was a mistake to do this without medical assistance. I am continuing to work with my doctors, and they feel I've made significant progress. I remain grateful for the amazing support that I continue to receive and for the family and friends that are assisting me."

Woods, who fell asleep at the wheel and was observed by police with his car pulled over on a road near his home in Jupiter, Florida, failed multiple field sobriety tests but also blew a 0.00 on a breathalyzer after being taken into custody.

Woods didn't know where he was when asked by officers, and he stumbled and swayed through a field sobriety test, police dashboard camera video showed. Woods told officers he was taking Vicodin and Xanax to cope with his fourth back surgery in April.

He has had four surgeries on his back starting in the spring of 2014, the most recent being fusion surgery. Woods has not competed since February and won't return this year. His last win was in August 2013.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.