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Suboxone Doctors provide Buprenorphine and Suboxone treatment services to opioid addicts who are addicted to a narcotic drug including heroin, OxyContin, Dilaudid, morphine, Vicodin and other opiate prescription pain medications. Suboxone contains buprenorphine as well as the opioid antagonist Naloxone. Naloxone is present in Suboxone to discourage the abuse of Buprenorphine by intravenous injection.

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All about Suboxone

Opioid addiction is one of the most challenging drug dependencies to eliminate without the proper help. Opioids such as heroin, opium and many of the derivative forms prescribed by doctors, such as Codeine and Oxycodone have a very high potential for physical addiction. Continued use and abuse can lead to physical dependence and withdrawal symptoms. Withdraw symptoms include stomach cramps, vomiting, diarrhea, hot sweats and cold chills in rapid cycles, runny nose and tearing eyes, coughing, sneezing, and fatigue.

What is Suboxone?

Suboxone is a medication which is prescribed and closely monitored by physicians for the treatment of the symptoms of withdraw for those attempting to discontinue the abuse of and addiction to drugs. The drugs include Heroin, Opium, Dilaudid, Oxycontin, Lortab, codeine, and other opioid based drugs. It contains two active ingredients: Buprenorphine, which is an opioid-based drug which eases the symptoms of withdraw directly, and Naloxone, an opiate blocker which inhibits the opioid receptors in the brain from effectively reacting to the list of opiates above in the desired manner when injected. Together the two ingredients are effective when administered to patient in doses which slowly decrease over time, enabling the addict to get through the pain and suffering of withdraw while working on their personal addiction recovery issues.

Is Suboxone for me?

Suboxone was developed with the suffering opioid addict in mind. The withdraw symptoms from any form of opiate can be so severe that the addict may potentially never achieve abstinence without help in getting past the physical symptoms. Most often these individuals have a strong desire and motivation to stop but the physical withdraw itself renders them literally powerless to do anything about it. If you are addicted to any opiate or opioid derivative and have attempted to stop but have found yourself powerless each time you begin to get sick then a monitored and regimented Suboxone program may be the very solution you have been looking for.

Who can prescribe Suboxone?

While different regions and states maintain a variety of laws which govern the use of this form of treatment for opioid addiction you can locate help near you. Suboxone can only be prescribed by a medical physician who has gone through the training and required licensing procedures to properly dispense and monitor the use of Suboxone by the patient successfully. To find out more about Suboxone, and how you can get the help you need to begin building tomorrow's life for yourself or your loved one, visit the state directory. Our directory is full of doctors and rehab centers in your area to get you started on the road to recovery.

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