Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex Detoxification
Perhaps your physician or a detox clinic prescribed Subutex (Buprenorphine) for “opiate addiction maintenance” to cure you of your heroin addiction. In other words, they hooked you on a new opiate to “free” you from your original one. Does that make sense? The Federal Controlled Substance Act calls Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex, a Schedule III controlled opiate drug and for good reason. You probably did not realize that you now had a new, more difficult addiction, until after you had been released from your “maintenance” program. Maybe, like many other Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex patients, you find yourself as bad or even worse than before switching from your original opiate; heroin.
The National Institute of Health recently reported that over 6 million Americans have used prescription drugs non-medically in the last month. Trading addictions does not solve your drug problem.
This is why it is so important to question any treatment center you are considering, to learn the truth about their programs. Trading one opiate drug for another does not work. It can also lead to a condition called Hyperalgesia. Long term use of opiate drugs can decrease your body’s ability to produce the amount of testosterone and estrogen you need.
Approximately 15% of the patients at the Rapid Drug Detox (RDD) Center arrive “Suboxone® addicted”. The good news, is that they leave clean and free of any opiates in their system. Clean and free of their addiction. Clean and free of their cravings, after a more painless 3-day treatment.
The RDD Method™ works by “cleansing” the addicting drug from your brain’s opiate receptors. It even eases you successfully through the “rebound anxiety” that often accompanies detoxification.
The actual procedure takes about an hour. After a brief, painless series of tests, you are admitted to the operating room (O.R.). There, an experienced, board certified anesthesiologist gives you a medication to relax and then administers a light, general anesthesia, while you rest comfortably. Then, while you rest, a team of experienced doctors “scrubs” the opiate receptors in your body, using an infusion of intravenous medications.
With the opiate drugs removed from your receptors, the worst of the withdrawal is over. And you slept through it all.
The RDD Center’s Naltrexone Therapy keeps you clean and eliminates drug cravings. Unlike Suboxone, Naltrexone is not a narcotic and is not addicting. You can read more about Naltrexone by clicking here.