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Editorial Policy | Research Policy
The prescription opioid epidemic is hitting every state in the U.S. hard, and Colorado is no exception. Towns and cities throughout Colorado including Boulder, Colorado Springs, Denver , and many others are feeling the effects of opioid abuse. Some opioid abuse stems from the use of prescription painkillers, and also heroin.
People are receiving Suboxone treatment as a way to combat their addiction to opioids, but Suboxone itself is an opioid partial agonist. It can be habit-forming and addictive, and for many people who receive this treatment, they’re finding that they’re replacing one addiction with another.
We can help answer your questions and talk through any concerns.
While it is intended to help an addict overcome addiction, abuse is possible, and there can be signs that someone is addicted to it that become apparent. Some of these signs include doctor shopping, take more than instructed to by a physician, or losing interest in school, work, relationships or other activities.
If you’ve gone from opioid addiction to Suboxone addiction, you may feel completely hopeless. It can be discouraging to rely on a drug hoping that it will help you combat your addiction, only to find that you have another addiction.
If you’re in that situation or you have a loved one who is, consider contacting a Suboxone hotline.
You may feel like you’re frustrated with your own inability to stop using Suboxone or someone you love may be struggling with it. When you’re feeling helpless and hopeless, you might wonder what the point of calling a Suboxone helpline is.
The following are some of the key reasons you should consider contacting our Suboxone hotline:
Finally, we frequently hear questions regarding how much rehab costs, and whether or not there are financing options for rehab. We also often get questions about whether insurance covers the cost of rehab. The cost of rehab is something else you can discuss with our intake specialists when you contact our Colorado Suboxone hotline.
There are so many advantages to contacting our free, confidential Suboxone hotline, but it’s important to realize that while we can help you start the treatment process if you’re facing an emergency or a life-threatening scenario you should call 911 immediately. If you think someone may be experiencing a Suboxone overdose, it’s imperative that you only contact 911. Symptoms of a Suboxone overdose can include pinpoint pupils, blurred vision, drowsiness, slowed breathing or stopped breathing, fainting, or blue lips or fingers.
Otherwise, as long as an emergency isn’t occurring, you can contact our Colorado Suboxone hotline.
Some of the triggers that spur people into contacting our Suboxone hotline phone number include realizing they are powerless over their addiction, having general questions about Suboxone dependence and withdrawal, wanting to know the detox and rehab options, or having the feeling you would like to start Suboxone rehab treatment right away.
Along with our Palmer Lake, Colorado Suboxone helpline which serves people throughout the state including in Boulder, Colorado Springs and Denver, we have national resources available through The Recovery Village as well.
The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options and their related outcomes. We publish material that is researched, cited, edited and reviewed by licensed medical professionals. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare providers.