Finding the Best Suboxone Detox Treatment
What is Suboxone?
How to Detox from Suboxone?
Waismann Method of Rapid Suboxone Detox
Finding the Best Suboxone Detox Treatment
It’s important to note that a successful Suboxone addiction treatment starts with an effective detox. The initial period of a Suboxone detoxification can be intense, and a specialized medical facility can provide the necessary support. Furthermore, no matter how much or how long the Suboxone use has been, detoxing at a medical facility is always the safest option.
Moreover, withdrawal symptoms can lead to complications and severe health issues that require immediate medical attention. For this reason, enrollment in an inpatient, Suboxone withdrawal treatment program is a wise choice. In a full-service accredited hospital, doctors can provide 24-hour medical assistance, ongoing medical monitoring, and vital signs management.
Suboxone is a highly potent and addictive drug. Those who have become dependent and are seeking a withdrawal treatment should contact us.
Contact Us Today for a Confidential Assessment
What is Suboxone?
Suboxone® is a medication to treat opioid addiction. The drug consists of a combination of buprenorphine and naloxone (Narcan). Although this detox treatment protocol might work for some, it can be troubling for others. On the other hand, the issue with this treatment modality is that buprenorphine is a highly addictive opioid, and dependence can quickly become a significant issue. Also, detox and withdrawals could be challenging and lengthy because the drug is a partial opiate, which could cause physical dependence and addiction.
Zubsolv and Sublocade are also drugs marketed to patients who need help with withdrawal symptoms due to opiate addiction. Both drugs contain buprenorphine and naloxone, which is a partial opiate that can cause dependence. However, people often end up substituting one drug addiction for another. Suboxone withdrawal symptoms can include weeks of muscle pain, insomnia, anxiety, and other challenging effects.
It is important to remember that Suboxone addiction is possible and common.
The description of Suboxone addiction is the compulsive use of the drug, which leads to physical and/or psychological dependence. Furthermore, researchers say physical addiction occurs when repeated use alters reward pathways in the brain.
Any easy way to tell if you or someone you know is addicted to Suboxone or other prescription opioids is to stop taking them. Moreover, if withdrawal symptoms set in, chances are you have a physical and/or psychological dependence or addiction. For those who stop taking Suboxone suddenly, withdrawal symptoms could include:
- runny nose
- abnormal skin sensations
- rigid muscles
- rapid heartbeat
Other signs of addiction may include a preoccupation with obtaining and consuming the drug, despite possible negative consequences.
How to Prevent Addiction to Suboxone?
Plenty of people given a prescription for Suboxone can use it for a short period to help with withdrawal from other opiates. Many others find themselves on Suboxone long-term. Opiate replacement therapies such as Suboxone have no doubt helped many people recover from drug addiction. Many do become addicted, however, and require a second detox.
Researching every drug prescribed by a doctor is the best way of knowing which medication or therapy is best for you. With Suboxone, replacing one addiction with another becomes a reality for too many people. One way to avoid a Suboxone addiction is not to take it in the first place. But chances are since you are reading this, it is too late. But it’s not too late to do something about it.
Opioid Withdrawal Symptoms
Despite its effectiveness in curbing opioid abuse, buprenorphine drugs are also addictive, and with similar withdrawal effects to other opioids.
It is essential to understand that when it comes to opioid drugs, there is a big difference between dependence and addiction. Patients might become physically dependent, even when taking medications as prescribed. Dependence makes quitting all opioids very difficult and often, even painful.
Suboxone withdrawal can be severe and extremely lengthy. Patients report 3 to 4 weeks of unbearable symptoms. Besides enduring physical symptoms, patients also feel intense psychological cravings when trying to detox from this drug. Because of the severity and length of the withdrawal symptoms, relapse while in the detox phase is prevalent. At home, Suboxone detox can be incredibly frustrating and exhausting to all people involved. Symptoms vary in strength and duration, depending on dosage and length of use.
Withdrawal Symptoms Include:
- No energy
- Muscle cramps and pain
- Nausea and vomiting
- Anxiety and agitation
- Chills and sweating
- Intense cravings and anxiety
Suboxone withdrawal symptoms are the worst in the first 3 to 5 days. After the initial week, symptoms usually subside except for overall aches and pains. Insomnia and mood swings can also last for a few weeks, with depression and cravings being the most significant symptoms. The first month is the most delicate phase because people feel vulnerable, exhausted, and fragile, which leads to a high potential for relapse.
“A medically assisted detox can significantly reduce the length and severity of Suboxone withdrawal, which prevents the risk of relapse while increasing the chances of a successful recovery.”
The ideal situation for a Suboxone addiction treatment is when an expert physician medically manages it at an inpatient hospital. Hence, Suboxone detox can be potentially risky and emotionally exhausting due to the challenging and lengthy withdrawal symptoms.
Many people try to come off Suboxone on their own and end up relapsing because they do not have proper clinical support during the detoxification process. Often, a Suboxone detox entails the gradual tapering down of the dose over time. Sadly enough, a large number of individuals cannot withstand the distress of this weaning down method and just proceed to relapse to the original opiate. Moreover, the severity of the withdrawal symptoms may depend on factors such as a person’s metabolism, the length of time they have been on Suboxone, their daily dosage, emotional status, as well as any poly-drug addiction concerns.
Rapid Suboxone Detoxification
We understand the unique circumstances opioid-dependent patients face. Furthermore, we work in a full-service accredited hospital where patients receive individualized medical care and attention. We also have been successfully implementing anesthesia-assisted rapid detoxification for almost two decades. In particular, this process allows patients to get through withdrawal syndrome while sleeping under sedation. Above all, The Waismann Method of Rapid Detox is the most compassionate, private, and safe medical opioid detoxification in the country.
Our advanced opioid withdrawal treatment provides patients with a practical solution to overcome Suboxone dependency. After all, we view and treat opiate dependence as a medically treatable physical condition.
Suboxone is an opioid replacement drug in the group of M.A.T. Because of its long life, some doctors choose to replace it for other opiates to start titrating the patient. However, problems arise because of Suboxone’s potency. For some patients, Suboxone has been a valuable part of their recovery because it provides some stability and offers a single daily dose. Still, for others, it is just an addiction to a new drug.
Unfortunately, the extensive use of any drug which contains opioids means that some people who receive the prescription end up having adverse outcomes. Treatment facilities that prescribe M.A.T. drugs do not always do an excellent job of explaining to patients that it is a replacement opiate, it is highly potent, and it may have potentially harmful consequences. As a result, many patients do not even realize that Suboxone is another opiate medication! In effect, this causes patients to replace one opiate drug (e.g., heroin or prescription painkillers) with another.
Additionally, many treatment facilities prescribe Suboxone during the opiate detox process. As a result, they stop taking the drug and begin suboxone withdrawal symptoms right as they are leaving rehab. The withdrawal effects of this drug ais usually longer than other opiates, making it difficult for patients to manage these symptoms on their own. The length withdrawal leads some patients to return to heroin, or prescription painkillers use to avoid those unpleasant withdrawal symptoms.
More and more these days, we see the increase of website searches on how to come off Suboxone, suboxone constipation, quitting suboxone cold turkey, etc. These searches clearly show that long-term opioid therapies have their own sets of negative consequences. It also shows that people want to be off opioids, and they have the right to do so. As health care professionals, we should provide more than just long-term treatment; patients should have access to immediate effective Suboxone addiction treatment options. Medical science, especially in the field of neuroscience, has come a long way. We can understand and treat several conditions that have mistakenly seen as behavioral issues. One of these very treatable conditions is opioid use disorder.
“Allowing patients to suffer through withdrawal or worse, condemning people to be dependent on opioids is not just wrong, it is actually cruel.”
Waismann Method® Rapid Suboxone Detox
- Nearly 98% Suboxone detoxification success
- Over twenty-one years of experience implementing and perfecting rapid detox under anesthesia
- Thousands of patients successfully treated
- Full-service JCAHO accredited hospital
- Quadruple board-certified anesthesiologist
- Private Rooms
- Unsurpassed safety protocol
- We treat the highest opioid doses in the country
- No companion needed. We care for our patients 24/7 from the time of admission
- Private recovery retreat for continuous support, including several therapeutic services
- Admission starts in a private room of a full-service accredited hospital. Patients are under the strict supervision of our medical team.
- During rapid detox treatment, the body’s receptor sites become free of opioids, and while they sleep through the acute withdrawal syndrome.
- The goal is to rid the body of physical dependency in the most comfortable, safe, and effective manner.
- Around the clock care from admission to discharge. Often 7 to 10 days inpatient.
- Read more about Rapid Detox with the Waismann Method.
What to Expect During Buprenorphine Detoxification?
- Usually, the day after Rapid Suboxone Detox, the patient enters our exclusive Domus Retreat for recovery assistance. This complete and thorough care minimizes the chances of medical complications and immediate relapse.
- Our therapist David B. Livingston MA, M.F.T., has worked with opioid-dependent patients for over a decade. More importantly, he understands the emotional needs and vulnerability that can occur during and after opioid detoxification. (As much as family and friends want to help post detox, they lack the training to assess physiological and chemical changes.) His assistance has helped thousands of patients successfully overcome the fear and anxiety that can lead to relapse.
- Read more about the Post-Procedure After-Care.
Waismann Method® is proud to say that we have one of the highest opioid detox success rates not just in the US, but also in the world. In conclusion, our Anesthesia Detox allows most patients to return to a productive life in a matter of days and eliminates the need to spend weeks or months in hospitals or rehab programs.
Last Updated on