Have you used Suboxone as part of a replacement therapy to combat opioid and/or fentanyl addiction?
If you find yourself battling suboxone addiction, know that you’re not alone. At Addiction Rehab Toronto, we understand that suboxone, with the engagement of clients, can be a tool to combat or ween off of current opioid and/or fentanyl addiction. But some individuals become reliant on the use of suboxone and seek a drug-free life. Our trained clinical team can help you guide through this difficult addiction.
What is Suboxone?
Suboxone is prescribed, by a Doctor, for those who are short or long-term opioid and fentanyl users. The substitution contains both buprenorphine and naloxone, both helping with the blockage of opioid receptors. It is to help with withdrawal symptoms, pain and as a substitution for opioids. It is usually prescribed during the withdrawal phase of the initial intake.
Suboxone Addiction Treatment at Addiction Rehab Toronto
Addiction Rehab Toronto understands the use of suboxone as a painkiller and as a way to treat other opiate addictions. Because of this, we gear our program to work with your current methadone addiction, unlike abstinence-based treatment.
With many residential abstinence-based centres, it is a requirement to be free of all substances, including suboxone. This stipulation often presents a roadblock to seeking help. At Addiction Rehab Toronto, we are geared towards removing barriers to receiving the help you need to combating suboxone dependency. This is why we take a client-centre approach. We work with the engagement of individuals, our nursing and clinical team to develop a plan to help ween off of the addiction.
As an alternative to abstinence treatment, we provide safer, more effective strategies that emphasize the benefits and drawbacks of opioid replacement drugs. Addiction Rehab Toronto puts the focus on each client suffering from Suboxone addiction, tailoring our program to help individuals regain control of their lives.
What are the signs of Suboxone Abuse?
It is human nature to deny addiction, but if you suspect that you or a loved one is developing a methadone addiction, here are some signs to look for:
- Use of suboxone along with other prescription drugs and/or alcohol.
- Using suboxone in larger doses than prescribed.
- Attempts to get more prescriptions from doctors or other sources.
- Skipping doses in order to take more at one time for a greater high.
- Withdrawal or neglect of other responsibilities due to preoccupation with suboxone.
For information on our Suboxone Treatment Program, Please give us a call at 1-855-787-2424, or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We’ll be happy to help you.