Suboxone Treatment

Suboxone Treatment

JoyRich Healthcare Centers is now accepting new patients for their Suboxone Treatment program.

Suboxone

Those who are addicted to painkillers know just how serious an illness it is.  The initial high obtained from them slowly fades away and the more they take painkillers the higher doses are needed to obtain (chase) that same high. This vicious cycle continues for those addicted to chasing the “high” the received the very first time.

 

Suboxone Treatment can help you overcome your addiction.

 

Top 10 symptoms of those addicted to painkillers and may benefit from treatment from Suboxone Treatment

41. Usage Increase – Over time, it is common for individuals addicted to taking prescription medications to grow tolerant to the effects of their prescribed dose. If someone you know seems to be increasing his/her dose over time, this is an indication that the amount they were taking is no longer providing them relief.

2. Change in Personality – Changes in a person’s normal behavior can be a sign of dependency. Shifts in energy, mood, and concentration may occur as every day responsibilities become secondary to the need for the relief the prescription provides.

3. Social Withdrawal – A person addicted to painkillers may withdraw from family, friends and other social interaction.

4. Ongoing Use – Continued usage after a medical condition has improved will result in the person needing extensions on his/her prescription. The person might talk of how they are “still feeling pain” and need just a little longer on the medication in order to get well. He or she might also complain frequently about the doctors who refused to write the prescription for one reason or another.

5. Time Spent on Obtaining Prescriptions – A person addicted to painkillers will spend large amounts of time driving great distances and visiting multiple doctors to obtain the drugs. Watch for signs that he or she seems preoccupied with a quest for medication, demonstrating that the drug has become their top priority.

6. Change in Daily Habits and Appearance – Personal hygiene may diminish as a result of a drug addiction. Sleeping and eating habits change, and a person may have a constant cough, runny nose and red, glazed eyes.

7. Neglects Responsibilities – A person addicted to painkillers may call in sick to work more often, and neglect household chores and bills.

8. Increased Sensitivity – Normal sights, sounds and emotions might become overly stimulating to the person. Hallucinations, although perhaps difficult to monitor, may occur as well.

9. Blackouts and Forgetfulness – Another clear indication of dependence is when the person regularly forgets events that have taken place and appears to be suffering blackouts.

10. Defensiveness – When attempting to hide a drug dependency, a person addicted to painkillers can become very defensive if they feel their secret is being discovered. They might even react to simple requests or questions by lashing out.

Prescriptions to pain medication can be safe when taken according to the doctor’s instructions and are carefully monitored. However, it is important to recognize that they can also be very dangerous. Remember that dependency is a disease that can exhibit itself to even the most cautious individual. Therefore, anyone who is prescribed pain medications should take extra precautions to avoid the debilitating effects a dependency can have and watch for the warning signs.

 

Suboxone Treatment for people Addicted to Painkillers
The goal of our Suboxone treatment is to help people stay in treatment and reduce the use of illicit opioids. Treatment for opioid dependence has several components:

3++ A physical component, including treatment with  SUBOXONE Film, helps keep cravings and withdrawal symptoms under control so patients can focus on their treatment

++ psychological and behavioral components, addressed with appropriate counseling, help patients identify and work through triggers and stressors so they are prepared with certain situation arise, and help them make the necessary behavioral changes.

You will find at  BeFree Centers for addiction, ( a Suboxone Clinic and division of JoyRich Health Care Centers) We have Licensed Medical Professionals are available at your convenience for an initial consultation, meeting you in a confidential , non-threatening environment to set up a treatment plan specifically designed to aid in your recovery.

 

Almost 2 million people in the United States dependent on opioids, it is more common than most people may think. It’s important to recognize that opioid dependence is a brain disease, not a moral failing.

Caring for a loved one who is addicted to prescription opioid painkillers or heroin isn’t easy. Opioid dependence is a medical condition. In order to treat this condition and provide the best opportunity for your loved one, he or she will require a plan that includes medication, counseling and your support.

OUR PROGRAM

BeFree Centers Suboxone Clinic

offers Opioid Dependency treatment at a low cost to you.

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We are here to help!

JoyRich Health Care Centers &
BeFree Centers for Addiction
2387 Professional Heights Plaza

Lexington, KY 40503
859-967-9486

 

Our Website

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16 Comments

  1. Reply Lori

    We are seeing new patients every week and helping to change the lives of those who are enrolled. Its very rewarding to see change and hope in them. Changing one life at a time… the ripple effect is amazing

  2. Reply Eric

    I am genuinely delighted to glance at this web
    site posts which includes plenty of valuable data,
    thanks for providing such information.

  3. Reply kell

    Do you take insurance? I’m four months Pregnant and need help. I don’t want to use any more. I have to and need to stop. Please let me know.

    • Reply Dan M

      Firstly… CONGRATS on reaching out for help. That is the biggest step in recovery.
      To get right to your questions. YES… we do take insurance. As all insurance plans and coverage differ, please call our office and our helpful staff will ask you a few questions and we can determine if your policy will cover your treatment.
      Either way, I am proud of you for taking the first step in your recovery and look for to you helping you BeFree from your addiction.
      Please see the following link (click for link) regarding our program.
      Here is another link for our contact page.(Link)
      Again Kellie, congrats for reaching out. We look forward to helping you!
      All the best!
      Dan M.

  4. Reply Kathy

    Do you folks also prescribe Subutex? I have been on this medicine for awhile know, I cannot take the Suboxone cause I get violent headaches.

    The Subutex keeps my depression away and I can also get a good nights sleep with this medicine. It has been a miracle for me.

    • Reply Dan M

      Hi Kathy.
      Thank you for your question.

      The active ingredient (buprenorphine) found in both Subutex and Suboxone are identical.

      Both Suboxone and Subutex work to keep a person from feeling opiate withdrawal symptoms, because they both contain buprenorphine.

      Suboxone contains a second medication – naloxone – that is added to the formulation to keep people from abusing the medication. Due to this decreased risk of abuse and diversion, doctors have greater freedom to prescribe Suboxone in take-home doses (unlike methadone, for example, which is almost always distributed in single daily doses).

      There are no reported side effect of headaches from naloxone.

      I hope this clears up the difference for you.
      If you have further questions, please feel free to contact us. We are here to help you.

      All the best.
      Dan M.

  5. Reply Kathy

    Hello Dan,

    I have been on Suboxone before and was placed on the Subutex. I
    am quite familiar with both products. My question is I have been
    seeing a doctor in the Cincinnati area for four years and it’s an
    awful long drive.

    I am asking if you folks would prescribe Subutex vs. Suboxone. That is all. I am urine tested every time I see the doctor. Also do you folks accept Blue Cross Blue Shield?

    • Reply Dan M

      Hello again.

      As the industry changes, so do we.
      As each patient is different, we try to be flexible as long as there is no signs of abusing medications.
      Once you visit us, our medical team will advise you on the best treatment plan and prescription.
      I wish you continued success in your journey.

      If we can help you with anything else, please email us at info@jrhcc.com

      All the best!
      Dan

  6. Reply Lyndy Prest

    Hi, My nephew lives in Richmond Kentucky and has an addiction to opiates… he is currently on suboxone thru a doctor who doesn’t take insurance… This is costing him alot of money that he doesn’t have. if you have any information that i could pass along to him would be greatly appreciated.
    Thank you.

    • Reply Dan M

      Hi Lyndy.
      First off, thank you for contacting us. We understand that addictions can affect the entire family of the user and we are here to help you and your nephew.
      Our clinic is happy to help you if you have insurance that covers the medication for our program.
      The program itself does not accept insurance.
      If there are any more questions we could help you with, please don’t hesitate to call.
      859-967-9486
      All the best!
      Dan

  7. Reply Justin

    I do not have insurance as of now and the open enrollment for my company is not until the first of the year. I simply can’t wait that long. I’m ready to receive help and beat this demon. How much will it cost and is there payment options for people in my situation?

    • Reply Dan M

      Firstly Justin… Congrats on reaching out.
      While we do not get into details about the program online, (security and privacy concerns for you) please call our office and we will be happy to go through everything with you including different options and cost of exact program for your needs.

      I look forward to meeting you and helping you with your recovery.

      All the best!
      Dan M.

  8. Reply justin

    Please tell me u are accepting new patience I’ve called 5-6 places and they are not I need this treatment my cousin has been taking suboxone for a year now and hasn’t touched an opiate he’s doing great and I want my old self back I’m tired of this life.please tell me u can help me!!

    • Reply Dan M

      Hi Justin.
      First off… CONGRATS on reaching out for help.
      Yes, we are accepting new patients and we would love to assist you in your journey.

      We also value our patients privacy.
      Please give us a call so we can go over the details with you.
      859-967-9486

      All the best!
      Dan

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