Opioid Addiction Treatment Program

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group of friends discussing opioid addiction treatment programOpioid addiction has become a serious public health concern in the United States. The current crisis can be traced back to the early 90s when there was an increase in the number of opioid-type drugs prescribed for pain management. The subsequent fallout has led to a rise in people dealing with an addiction to opioids. Promises Five Palms offers an opioid addiction treatment program meant to aid individuals in recovering from their opiate dependency. Read below to see what our addiction treatment programs can offer you.

Why Enter An Opioid Addiction Treatment Program?

Doctors typically prescribe opioids to manage chronic pain conditions. The reason opioids are so addictive is that they change receptors inside the brain to dull pain sensations and increase pleasurable feelings.

The problem is that the body starts building up a tolerance to opioids, which means a person must take more to feel a similar sensation. Once a person begins recovery, this tolerance drives withdrawal symptoms. Withdrawal symptoms for opioids and heroin are particularly severe, especially for heavy users. Quitting cold turkey from these substances is discouraged by doctors. Many patients receive medication, like methadone and Suboxone, that helps wean them slowly off of opioids. Other patients go through medically supervised detox, which offers a safe place and medical treatment for those undergoing withdrawal. That’s why it’s always best to enter an opioid addiction treatment program to overcome the effects of opioids on the body.

Signs of a Possible Opioid Addiction

Opioids often cause people to feel sleepy and lower the heart rate, which could lead to death.  Other side effects caused by opioids include:

  • Dizziness
  • Nausea
  • Constipation
  • Fogginess
  • Respiratory depression
  • Itching
  • Constant drowsiness
  • Abdominal Pain
  • Hormonal dysfunction

As people get deeper into their addiction, they find it difficult to function normally without relying on opioids. Some common signs that an individual may need to enter an opioid addiction treatment program include:

  • Not being able to stop using opioids
  • Having constant cravings
  • Experiencing sleep disorders
  • Poor performance at school or work
  • Sudden weight loss
  • Abandonment of basic hygiene
  • Constant drowsiness
  • Separating from family and friends
  • Financial difficulties

It’s not a good idea for someone to try and stop using opioids by themselves. The physical toll of withdrawal symptoms on the body could lead to a medical emergency. It’s better to get an assessment by a medical professional who may be able to offer advice on enrolling in an opioid addiction treatment program.

Treating an Opioid Addiction

Promises Five Palms takes a whole-body approach to treating opioid addiction. Many clients who enroll in our opioid addiction treatment program often have co-occurring mental health disorders that exacerbate their opioid abuse. Our team of professionals assesses each client upon admission for any undiagnosed mental health problems. We use that information to craft an individualized dual diagnosis treatment program that gives each person their best chance at sustaining a lasting recovery.

Clients get the opportunity to participate in a variety of therapies, including:

Our facility also helps patients in need of help with mental health disorders, substance abuse problems, and other addiction issues alongside our opioid addiction treatment program.

Enter The Opioid Addiction Treatment Program at Promises Five Palms

Promises Five Palms provides clients with the mental health support needed to overcome their opioid addiction.  Find out more about the admission process to our opioid addiction treatment program or other treatments offered at our facility by contacting Promises Five Palms or calling 1.844.675.1022.

It doesn’t matter if you’ve tried and failed in the past. There’s no reason to give up on the chance to live a healthy and fulfilling life free of opioid addiction.

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