Over the last decade, there has been a significant increase in the number of poisoning deaths in the U.S. and a large chunk of them can be attributed to prescription opioid painkillers. Drugs such as OxyContin, morphine and Vicodin have become so prevalent on the black market that many states have taken steps to curb illegal diversion. Arizona is one of many states to take part in the state prescription drug-monitoring program. This is a database that allows prescribing authorities such as doctors and pharmacists to share information about patients’ prescription drug histories. It aims to point out and deter instances of drug abuse and diversion and encourage treatment for people addicted to these controlled substances. Information is shared on the database in an effort to cut down on doctor shopping, when patients try to secure more than one supply of a drug.

Arizona shares a 350-mile border with Mexico, much of it made up of sparsely populated desert and mountainous regions. Because of this, Arizona is a key target for smugglers. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency says heroin is the least abused drug in Arizona but is often the go-to drug for people who can’t get OxyContin. The agency says this state has seen a steady increase in OxyContin abuse cases. OxyContin, like heroin, is an opiate agonist with a high potential to lead to misuse, abuse and addiction. The DEA says trends show that high school students in the Phoenix area often switch to heroin when they can’t access OxyContin. According to the agency, abuse of products containing oxycodone (OxyContin and Percocet) and hydrocodone (Vicodin, Norco and Lortab) are serious problems in Arizona. This trend is seen throughout the U.S. as pharmaceutical diversion increases through Internet sales, forged prescriptions, doctor shopping, employee theft and illegal distribution by health care workers. In 2008, methadone clinics in Arizona reported to the DEA that more than half of all patients seeking addiction treatment had problems with pharmaceutical controlled substances, especially opiates.

Waismann Method of Rapid Detoxification

Opiate dependence is a serious problem in Arizona that requires treatment by medical and addiction specialists. Waismann Method has offered hope and successful recovery to thousands of people since 1998 all across the country. Our renowned rapid opiate detoxification reverses opiate dependence in a quick, safe manner. If you need help with opiate dependence, our doctors can get you on the road to recovery in as little as a few days. We offer a medical procedure in a hospital in California that takes less than two hours and uses non-addicting medication to cleanse the opiates from patients’ opiate receptors. This procedure provides a smooth, pain-free transition through an otherwise difficult withdrawal period. Opiate dependence in Arizona is rampant but can be treated in a safe, secure atmosphere with Waismann Method in California.

Counties

  • Apache
  • Cochise
  • Coconino
  • Gila
  • Graham
  • Greenlee
  • La Paz
  • Maricopa
  • Mohave
  • Navajo
  • Pima
  • Pinal
  • Santa Cruz
  • Yavapai
  • Yuma

Major Cities

  • Phoenix, AZ
  • Tucson, AZ
  • Mesa, AZ
  • Glendale, AZ
  • Chandler, AZ
  • Scottsdale, AZ
  • Gilbert, AZ
  • Tempe, AZ
  • Peoria, AZ
  • Yuma, AZ
  • Casas Adobes, AZ
  • Catalina Foothills, AZ
  • Avondale, AZ
  • Surprise, AZ
  • Flagstaff, AZ

 

 

Leave a Reply


We are here to help.

We are here to help. To receive assistance or information about the Waismann Method advance rapid detox treatment for opiate dependence, please complete the form below. We will respond to you via email or telephone.
  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Notice to sender: Email by its nature may not be a secure and private communication since it is sent over the Internet. We cannot guarantee your email to us or our response to you will be secure. If you think you may have a medical emergency, call your doctor or 911 immediately. Thank you in advance for your cooperation.