Opening Hours : M-F-9am to 5pm • Thurs. 9am-7pm • After Hours & Saturday Appointments Available.
Have you tried to stop using on your own but keep returning to drug use? You’re not alone. Most don’t succeed in the long-term because they want to avoid the intense withdrawal symptoms that come with quitting “cold turkey”. With the Medication Assisted Program you are closely monitored by a provider that will gradually lower
The effects of this medication is mild and dosages are monitored closely by a provider. Unlike other opioids, suboxone has a slow, gradual uptake and produces stable levels in the brain causing a decrease in a person’s desire to use opioids. The use of this medication is safe and effective when taken as directed.
• Call 911 • Try to gently wake the person and keep them awake • Perform rescue breathing if breathing is shallow, not breathing at all or if skin is bluish color and/or lips are dark colored. • Begin CPR if the person has no pulse or isn’t breathing. • If vomiting begins place person
• Breathing is affected – slow, shallow breaths • Extreme sleepiness and inability to talk • Cyanotic – blueish skin color or dark-colored lips • Making snoring or gurgling sounds
• Withdrawal from family and friends – spending time more time alone or changing friends. • Loss of interest in activities, lethargic and sad, misses important appointments, sleeps at odd times. • Poor hygiene – not wanting to bathe, wear clean clothes or brush teeth. • Changes in appetite/eating – may eat more or less
Opioids are drugs that relieve pain and can trick your brain into believing that you need them for survival. This need can make you take more and more of the drug to relieve the pain or achieve well-being which can lead to dependency.
Opioids are drugs that relieve pain through the nervous system and are dangerous because they pose a risk for addiction and overdose. Some examples of opioids are: • Heroin • Opium • Fentanyl • Demerol • Oxycodone • Dilaudid • Hydrocodone • Methadone • Codeine • Morphine