CleanSlate Opening In Hartford Accepting New Patients
CleanSlate Opening In Hartford & Accepting New Patients
CleanSlate, opening in Hartford this month, is now accepting new patients. The treatment facility in Hartford is the first of several centers that will be opened to combat the ever-increasing epidemic plaguing Connecticut. With so many people suffering and seeking help for opiate addiction, it has become very difficult to meet the demand with not enough providers available. CleanSlate offers individualized care with medication assisted treatment (also referred to as MAT) using Suboxone, Vivitrol and Probuphine. Insurance accepted are, Connecticut Medicaid/Husky & Harvard Pilgrim however if your insurer is not listed please contact CleanSlate here for more information.
Asking for help is one of the most difficult things one can do. It is the first step to getting help and gaining control of your life. There is a growing epidemic here in Connecticut and nationwide. Facilities such as CleanSlate exist and are available to help you, without judgment. Medication assisted treatment could be just a call away!
Opioids are a class of drugs that include Heroin, as well as legal prescription pain relievers such as Oxycodone, Hydrocodone, Codeine, Morphine, Fentanyl, and others. Most people actually start taking legal prescription drugs and when the cravings get stronger and the pharmaceuticals become too expensive is when they turn to street drugs such as Heroin, which is more potent and far less expensive to buy off the street.
Suboxone is a medication that has helped countless people regain control of their lives. Suboxone does not make you feel high as some addiction medication can, such as Methadone. If you would like to read more about how Suboxone works please view about Suboxone.
Vivitrol is another medication that is very effective in addiction to opioids. Containing Naltrexone, it helps by stopping the feelings “need” or “craving” to get high. Vivitrol is administered once a month, as a medication assisted treatment.
To view a much more comprehensive guide to Suboxone, Vivitrol as well as an implant that contains suboxone please visit CleanSlate’s website here!
Need help with an opiate addiction?
If you have any questions please feel free to contact CT Suboxone or CleanSlate, we just want you to know that you are not alone. Addiction is never something a person strives for but that’s when the phrase drug tolerance comes in. In simple terms this just means when you are taking a medication for pain management or any type of drug really your body can start to crave it, you will actually suffer from physical symptoms. Instead of a normal dose helping you it just makes you feel normal, then you start craving more. I hear that story all too often. If you need help I strongly urge you to pickup the phone. CT Suboxone is a free service and our sole reason is to assist the residents of CT. We can direct you to medication assisted treatment, such as Suboxone here in Connecticut.
There is no answer as to how long this takes to , or how you can make sure it doesn’t happen to you. Addiction is a disease and it does not discriminate, no matter your age, creed, gender, socio or economic status. The disease of addiction is serious and sadly many do not understand addiction, leaving many struggling for help alone. By contacting CleanSlate, you are taking the first step to getting your life back.
Addiction is all around us. As is stigma. It could be a friend, family member or even your neighbor. The good news is that there is help, and you can get started now by making one phone call. Concerned about a friend or loved one, please reach out for help.
CleanSlate is a highly recommended facility and we at CT Suboxone believe that CleanSlate is an excellent facility to start on the road to recovery. CleanSlate Centers has kind, caring staff and the passion to make a difference, in the lives of those who struggle with the disease of addiction.
If you have any questions, or would like to make an appointment,
contact CleanSlate directly at 413-431-1787.
Thank you for taking the time to help, just by educating yourself you have already made a difference.
Suboxone Help Now In Tolland County Ct Husky Accepted
Suboxone help is available now in Tolland County Ct, Husky/state insurance is accepted. Suboxone treatment availability for Husky, Medicaid is not limited to Tolland County. People who reside in Connecticut towns, Vernon, Manchester, Stafford Springs, Somers, Mansfield, Ellington, East Windsor, South Windsor,Windsor Locks, Enfield, Storrs, Wilimantic.
Suboxone treatment is not available on the weekend for this facility. Most calls will get in that day, if calls are made ealier in the day.
It is very difficult to find Suboxone treatment in Connecticut, if you have Husky insurance/Medicaid, finding help gets even harder. Making call after call to different Suboxone providers, hope can be lost. With the growing opiate/heroin epidemic and the “tainted heroin” innocent lives continue to be lost here in Connecticut and nation wide.
There is hope, there is help in Connecticut for opiate addiction. Contact Courtney at ctsuboxone, you can call at 860-966-3964 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org
We, ctsuboxone will be posting articles when we are aware of openings, Connecticut Suboxone providers who are accepting new patients with Husky/Medicaid insurance. We will also post articles about Suboxone providers in Connecticut who are accepting new patients with private insurance, such as Anthem, Aetna, Cigna, etc. If you would like to get notifications please sign up for notification.
Suboxone providers in Connecticut, if you are not listed in our directory as a provider. You can email us your information, name, address, phone number, hours of operation. Listing what insurance you accept, or if you are fee for service. Any information will be helpful for the people in Connecticut seeking help for opiate addiction with Suboxone treatment.
Suboxone Help In Ct Shoreline Towns Medicaid Accepted
Suboxone help available in Ct shoreline towns Medicaid / State insurance Accepted. With the growing epidemic of opiate-heroin addiction within Connecticut, finding a Suboxone provider is not easy, having Medicaid or Connecticut State insurance can make finding help even more difficult. If you live in Guilford, Branford, Clinton, Madison, North Haven, East Haven, Old Saybrook there is help, contact ctsuboxone for more information.
With this growing epidemic, lives are being lost daily, last year 2015, it was estimated that 729 lives were lost in Connecticut from heroin overdose. While many are desperately seeking help for addiction, there are not enough Suboxone providers within our state. While Suboxone is not the only treatment for opiate addiction, it seems to be the treatment people are seeking.
If you have Medicaid or Connecticut state insurance, Suboxone treatment, help in Connecticut is available. Contact Courtney by email, phone or text email email@example.com phone/cell 860-966-3964
Addiction is a disease, it does not discriminate, regardless of age, color, gender or what you do for work along with many other things. Opiate addiction is a growing epidemic here in Connecticut, some people who suffer from this disease do not feel like they can tell their family members or loved ones. Stigma is one of the biggest issues when it comes to this epidemic.
Annual Roadway of Hope 2016
Annual Roadway of Hope
Who: Fed Up in CT sponsoring Annual roadway of hope walk / rally.
What: Annual roadway of hope having an 8 mile walk / rally
Where: Hubbard Park – 999 West Main St. Meriden, CT 06451
When: August 27th from 12:00 PM to 6:00 PM
Why: Annual roadway of hope is to raise addiction awareness.
Please join us on Aug. 27th 2016 for the 2016 Annual Roadway of Hope Statewide walk / rally to raise addiction awareness sponsored by Fed Up in CT. This is to help raise awareness about the addiction problem that we have here in Connecticut. Did you know that according to the state Office of the Chief Medical Examiner in CT the number of heroin related deaths from overdose increased 27% from 2014 to 2015. This is a staggeringly high number of over 720 people that died from heroin related over doses alone.
To see more information about the CT Heroin Epidemic you can see many informative graphs here.
Drug Intoxication Deaths CT 2012-2015
Drug Intoxication Deaths Office of the Chief Medical Examiner
Drug Intoxication Deaths 2012-2015
|Accidental Intoxication Deaths*||357||495||568||723|
|-Heroin, Morphine and/or Codeine detected||195||286||349||444|
|-Heroin in any death||174||258||327||415|
|-Heroin + Fentanyl||1||9||37||107|
|-Heroin + Cocaine||50||69||73||106|
|-Cocaine in any death||105||147||126||176|
|-Oxycodone in any death||71||75||107||95|
|-Methadone in any death||33||48||51||70|
|-Hydrocodone in any death||15||19||15||20|
|-Fentanyl in any death**||14||37||75||186|
|-Fentanyl + Cocaine||2||16||14||43|
|-Fentanyl + Prescription Opioid||4||7||14||23|
|-Fentanyl + Heroin||1||9||37||107|
|-Amphetamine / Methamphetamine||7||5||11||20|
*Some deaths had combinations of drugs; pure ethanol intoxications are not included.
** Including 14 acetyl-fentanyl intoxications
NOS, not otherwise specified
Overdoses of drugs or chemicals can be either accidental or intentional. Drug overdoses occur when a person takes more than the medically recommended dose. However, some people may be more sensitive to certain medications so that the high end of the therapeutic range of a drug may be toxic for them.
Illicit drugs, used to get high, may be taken in overdose amounts when a person’s metabolism cannot detoxify the drug fast enough to avoid unintended side effects.
Exposure to chemicals, plants, and other toxic substances that can cause harm are called poisonings. The higher the dose or the longer the exposure, the worse the poisoning. Two examples are carbon monoxide poisoning and mushroom poisoning.
People respond differently to a drug overdose. Treatment is tailored to the individual’s needs.
Drug overdoses can involve people of any age. It is most common in very young children (from crawling age to about 5 years) and among teenagers to those in their mid-30s.
Story Crap Opiates: A Story About Me – Submitted by P.M.
We all make mistakes in our lives and we all do stupid things some time or another in our lifetimes, I’ve done quite a lot of dumb things that most people couldn’t imagine going through. I really didn’t start out doing any drugs until I was about sixteen years old when I started smoking weed and eventually after a year I started getting into acid, mushrooms, ecstasy, and other psychedelics.
During this time I played off for the most part being high because my parents didn’t suspect it.. until my first time using benzos. I went to school on April 26, 2011 and sniffed 5 k-pins and went to first period and fell asleep, back to the bathroom to do more after my second period class & passed out and had to get taken to Griffin hospital. That was the day my parents had figured out, if they didn’t already have a clue, that I was on drugs and were pretty much sickened with me resulting in me not going home and barely talking to them for a year, which is a pretty big change to living with them everyday.
After that the next three and a half years of my life was bouncing back and forth from being on good terms with my parents and once I would finally fix my problems I would somehow “F it” up again by getting too high on benzos and opiates and cause a huge fight with my parents, get a ticket, or brought to the police station or hospital. Then, I finally had my realization the last time I had got brought to the hospital and saw all the people there freaking out and I thought to myself “is this really how I act on benzos?” then seeing my friends high on opiates and thought “is that really fun?, is it really worth my whole paycheck?”. Not to mention if I was a cat I would probably only have about three or four lives left.
All this is the reasoning in why I made the decision to seek help to get on the suboxone program, though the suboxone helps I also do have a huge drive to quit drugs. It really isn’t worth it losing your family/friends and seeing your life turn to crap over drugs, if you have any desire to quit you should try.
Just How Addicting Heroin Can Really Be – Submitted by P.M.
Heroin is a problem we now have in Connecticut and it’s spreading all over like wild fire, and the worst part about it is so many people don’t want the help because they love the high. Not many people know how hard the addiction of heroin is, though I’m not a user myself I have dabbled with percoset and a lot at a time so I do know how it feels to get high and how we all chase the dragon so we can get more out of the high.
I’ve also seen plenty of friends relapse and getting into IV use to maintain a high to other friends starting out doing it just because someone in our town started selling this garbage. I’ve seen for the past 8 years just how bad heroin and opiates in general can really mess up so many lives and not just the user but everyone the user associates with. So many people have the same story too, it’s usually a ‘perfect storm’ recipe where they’re having a bad day and a friend shows up and says, “hey! I have some drugs” and you know how it goes from there.
The National institute of drug abuse estimated that about 23 percent of people who try heroin will become addicted after the first time. The reason that heroin is so addicted is because it is a semi synthetic opioid that reproduces the effects of opium. When you use heroin, the opioid receptors in the brain and nervous system respond by releasing a potent release of dopamine that causes feelings of pleasure or euphoria. Once the brain gets used to the euphoric rush that heroin produces, the user can experience intense cravings for the drug.
These cravings are brutal symptoms to go through if your a user facing withdrawals, cold sweats, nausea, runny nose, nasty coughing, all kinds of things which brings me to the point of why it is so important for anyone who feels they want help should seek treatment whether it be being treated with suboxone or meeting with a therapist, but I just want you to know if you have the willpower to quit there is plenty of people that can help you get off of heroin.
Information For Connecticut Suboxone Providers
Information For Connecticut Suboxone Providers
There are many Suboxone providers, Suboxone doctors within Connecticut. When ctsuboxone.com was created, four years ago, helping individuals find a Suboxone doctor that was accepting new patients wasn’t that hard. Times have changed, with many who are seeking help with opiate addiction, many have Medicaid. There are clinics throughout Connecticut, there are private practice’s that accept state insurance, with constant calls checking for availability that just is not there.
Addiction has become an epidemic, users are getting younger, and help is getting harder to find. There are thousands of people seeking help for opiate addiction, it is difficult to help as well as guide people to Suboxone providers, doctors. With the countless calls, many people have expressed the comfort they felt with a private provider, vs a clinic setting. As the private provider may or may not take insurance, they do not mind paying themselves. I have heard, I don’t feel like another number, I feel understood, the doctor didn’t rush me etc.
Giving up is not an option!
So I am reaching out to all of the Suboxone doctors in Connecticut to help us help others, below is how you can help, along with other options, if any of the following applies to you. kindly take a moment to email or call.
YOU ARE NOT LISTED ON OUR SITE
ADDRESS IS INCORRECT
PHONE NUMBER HAS CHANGED
HOURS OF OPERATION
If there is anything else not listed, let us know
It would be very beneficial for all if doctors would contact us about(this information will not be public, only hours the office is open
If insurance is accepted
If so, what insurance
If no insurance, what is the fee for service
Suboxone only provider
Will treat dual diagnosis
Will treat under 18 years of age
Will treat under 18 ( with parent or guardian present or aware)
Doesn’t treat anyone under 18
If you are full
Not taking new patients
CONTACT US: firstname.lastname@example.org leave contact information
PHONE: 860-966-3964 (leave a message or text for call back)
ADVERTISE ON CTSUBOXONE’S FRONT PAGE
The help given to people who suffer from opiate addiction in Connecticut, is done at no cost. Care and compassion for individuals and their family, and knowing that helping people find a Suboxone doctor in Connecticut is very difficult. We are on the 211 info line, many rehabilitation centers contact us for help finding providers. Everyone deserves a chance, after one calls countless clinics, doctors and getting turned down, over and over. That is enough to detour anyone, especially at your weakest. ctsuboxone has given a lending hand to over 3,000 people, and that helping hand continues.
If you would like to advertise, please contact us. It is affordable and will help you to help others. Advertising with us, you are helping us to continue to help people find a Suboxone doctor in Connecticut.
Suboxone doctors in Connecticut your help needed
Suboxone doctors/providers in Connecticut your help is needed. With many people seeking a Suboxone provider in Connecticut it is anything but easy to find one that accepts the insurance that they have or have to contact so many Suboxone doctors to see how much private providers are asking for treatment.
Working together we can help each other by helping the people in need of Suboxone in Connecticut. So we ask that doctors/providers contact us and let us know how many patients you are accepting, insurance information, fee for service care. This information will NOT be posted on our site but it is crucial information to better assist the countless that are seeking help.
Simply email us at info!ctsuboxone.com you may also try to contact us via phone. Working together will be beneficial to assisting the people that want their lives back.
Thank you so much,
Helping people in Connecticut find a Suboxone provider
While so many are seeking help in Connecticut many have found it is anything but easy, so many are reaching out for help to become positive citizens in Connecticut.
If we could work together, ctsuboxone and providers, it would allow for more success in finding treatment for people who want help so badly.