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Monthly Archives: February 2019

Alcohol Detox in Florida

When it comes to alcohol detox, we at Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) know that the sheer number of options available makes the decision-making process rather difficult for those looking for treatment for themselves or their loved ones. 

As a trusted leader in addiction and mental health treatment, we pride ourselves in offering exceptional alcohol detox in Florida which includes all-inclusive inpatient rehab that few other alcohol rehab centers provide.

Alcohol addiction treatment encompasses much more than treating the physical aspect of the disease of addiction. Yet, medical detox is the first step into an alcohol addiction treatment program where blood pressure, heart rate, respiration, and body temperature are among the important indicators that need to be closely monitored for safe detox treatment.

Alcohol withdrawal symptoms can last 5 to 7 days depending on factors, such as length of time a client has been drinking, the amount consumed each time, and his or her medical history. During the critical and sensitive detox period, our medical and clinical staff are on-site to ensure the safety and comfort of our clients. Individualized detox protocols are in place, followed and carefully monitored throughout the treatment. Depending on the client’s progress, additional supportive therapies such as biofeedback therapy and meditation are introduced during the detox phase which helps promote total wellness.

In addition to medically managing the withdrawal symptoms, physical discomfort is eased by complementary holistic therapies and a healthy diet, developed by our nutritionist, is introduced to clients attending our Alcohol Detox treatment facility. Macro and micronutrient deficiencies can lead to symptoms of depression, anxiety, and low energy, all of which can lead to relapse. Therefore, addressing undernourishment is an important first step in our alcohol abuse healing process as a healthy diet is crucial in restoring physical and mental health and improve the chance of recovery. 

FCR’s alcohol detox program in Florida offers nutritional counseling that addresses the specific risk factors of alcohol abuse and focuses on the following goals:

  • heal and nourish the body damaged by alcohol
  • stabilize mood and reduce stress;
  • reduce alcohol cravings;
  • address medical conditions that are co-occurring or have resulted from alcohol abuse; and
  • encourage self-care and a healthful lifestyle.

After completing medical detox, clients attend our alcohol rehab therapies which are part of our all-inclusive inpatient detox program. FCR’s comprehensive therapeutic services offer seamless interaction between our medical detox team and our therapeutic team providing our clients with a solid foundation for a successful recovery.

To learn more about our alcohol detox in Florida and our therapeutic programs please visit the following pages:

Inpatient Alcohol Rehab Program

Alcohol Rehab in Florida

About Us

21 Day Chronic Relapser Treatment Program

Specialized Trauma Therapy – Rapid Resolution Therapy

We welcome your inquiries which can be sent by using the link below or by directly contacting us at (800) 851-3291. All calls are private and confidential. 

For reviews, visit our Testimonial Page.’

Alcohol Rehab in Florida

Need an alcohol rehab in Florida for you or a loved one? Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) offers alcohol addiction treatment for individuals 18 years of age and older. Located in a 12-acre private secluded retreat, FCR has been providing effective alcohol rehab programs in Florida since 2002 offering an array of specialized therapies. As an accredited Joint Commission (JCAHO) addiction treatment facility we are able to safely accommodate clients with varying medical diagnoses and mental health conditions.

Each client admitted to our alcohol rehab in Florida is given a thorough medical and clinical exam before an individualized treatment protocol is developed to meet the client’s specific needs. Rest assured that whichever alcohol rehab program our medical team recommends, traditional and holistic therapeutic services will be designed to promote total wellness; thus, treating the client as a whole where the physical, emotional and spiritual aspects of the disease of alcoholism are addressed and treated.

FCR is the only accredited alcohol rehab in Florida where individuals who are struggling with alcohol addiction and PTSD can receive specialized trauma treatment with Dr. Jon Connelly—founder and developer of Rapid Resolution Therapy.

For loved ones interested in supporting their recovering family member, our Intensive Family Therapy, as an integral part of our alcohol rehab program, is offered on the fourth Saturday of each month. This therapeutic service is offered to assist family and loved ones with establishing a supportive and healthy recovery environment. Clients attending our alcohol rehab in Florida have the ability to interact with a professional mediator to learn how co-dependent behaviors, trauma, mood disorders, and/or addictions can impact the family system. Through Family Therapy, participants develop communication skills to successfully enhance recovery. The primary goal of Family Therapy is to help its members to bridge gaps that have afflicted the family system.

In addition, clients admitted to our inpatient alcohol rehab program in Florida have the opportunity to participate in holistic and recreational scheduled activities such as Yoga, Meditation, Light Bodyweight Cardio, etc.

When attending our inpatient alcohol rehab in Florida clients reside with us for the specific amount of days established in their individualized alcohol addiction treatment plan. FCR’s residential unit offers spacious semi-private bedrooms, and each room has its own bath and shower. Our clients enjoy 3 daily meals prepared by our in-house gourmet chef who is overseen by a licensed nutritionist.

By visiting our therapy page you can have a better insight into our therapeutic services. Also, to learn more about Florida Center for Recovery check the about us page.

We welcome your inquiries which can be sent by using the link below or by directly contacting us at (800) 851-3291. All calls are private and confidential. We wish all individuals struggling with addiction success in your efforts on the journey to recovery.

For reviews, visit our Testimonial Page.’

What Are Synthetic Opioids?

What Are Synthetic Opioids?

Synthetic opioids are a class of drugs that are designed to provide pain relief, either made up of opioids or known to have opioid-like effects such as codeine and morphine. The chemical makeup of synthetic opioids is similar to the naturally-occurring chemicals found in refined opium leaves, but they tend to be highly potent, which means only a small amount of the drug is required to produce a given effect. Although synthetic opioids are manufactured by pharmaceutical companies, they are also manufactured illegally in clandestine labs where they are frequently used as cutting agents in other drugs (especially heroin and cocaine). Because these counterfeit painkillers are so powerful, accidental overdose is common.

Synthetic Opioids include:

  • Fentanyl (Abstral, Actiq, Fentora, Duragesic, Lazanda, Subsys)
  • Methadone (Methadose, Dolophine)
  • Meperidine (Demerol)
  • Tramadol (ConZip, Ryzolt, Ultram)

Fentanyl Analogs Include:

  • Carfentanil (10,000 times more powerful than morphine)
  • Acetylfentanyl
  • Butyrylfentanyl
  • Furanylfentanyl
  • 3-Methylfentanyl
  • U-47700

Synthetic Opioids and the Opioid Epidemic

Other than Methadone, in 2017, synthetic opioids were responsible for more than 28,000 deaths in the United States, which are more deaths than from any other type of opioid. The high rate of incidence of opioid death is thought to be due to the fact that Fentanyl and drugs like it are typically sold on the street as a counterfeit for popular medications such as oxycodone or hydrocodone. Addiction sufferers often believe they are purchasing OxyContin or Vicodin when they often are be getting something much more powerful and fast-acting than what they expected, with higher likelihoods of overdose. Additionally, powder drugs like heroin and cocaine are also being mixed (or “cut”) with fentanyl and carfentanil, increasing the risk of fatal overdose for even experienced individuals. 

Opioid Addiction Treatment in Florida

Florida Center for Recovery provides Opioid Addiction Treatment offering all-inclusive Inpatient Medical detox and rehab. Our program includes intensive family therapy, chronic relapse program, and trauma therapy through Rapid Resolution Therapy, for those who need. In addition, we offer opioid addiction treatment for pregnant women.

If you or a loved one is struggling with opioid addiction and would like to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291 or visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight about or rehab programs.

You can also visit our reviews’ page.

Florida Center For Recovery
Offering Comprehensive, Reliable and Affordable Addiction Treatment Programs since 2002.

References:
https://www.cdc.gov/drugoverdose/opioids/index.html
https://www.drugabuse.gov/drugs-abuse/opioids

Treating Addiction and Healing Trauma

There are a number of mental health disorders that are commonly related to trauma. Disorders may occur separately or together to form what is called, a co-morbidity syndrome. Substance use disorders (SUDs) very commonly co-occur with PTSD and other TRMHDs. That is why it is imperative to ensure all clients seeking addiction treatment are properly screened and assessed for a past history of such events. Individuals struggling with co-morbidity syndrome only benefit from treatment programs that address this disorder.

Getting addiction and trauma treatment from clinicians who are specialized in trauma therapy is one of the most important part of a successful recovery. At Florida Center for Recovery (FCR), when clients screen positive for trauma-related symptoms co-occurring with substance abuse disorder, they go through a focused treatment plan performed by our trauma specialist Dr. Jon Connelly. Dr. Connelly,  the founder and developer of Rapid Resolution Therapy (RRT) has created a nationally known trauma therapy method that is gentle, effective and in many cases produces recovery in as soon as one session.  

Rapid Resolution Therapy has helped clients who have suffered from:

  • Anxiety Disorders
  • Acute Stress Disorder (ASD)
  • Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
  • Somatoform Disorders
  • Complex Trauma and
  • Disorder of Extreme Stress Not Otherwise Specified (DESNOS)

If you or someone you love has been exposed to a terrifying event or ordeal or has resorted to alcohol or drugs to deal with the pain and trauma, consider receiving treatment at Florida Center for Recovery. By providing Rapid Resolution Therapy, FCR has made recovery and healing with dignity possible for hundreds of individuals who didn’t have to endure needless pain and re-traumatization.

For more information about our rehab program for individuals who have been exposed to trauma and to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291. You may also visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight into our diverse comprehensive therapies.

 

Related Articles:

Rapid Resolution Therapy (RRT)

Rapid Resolution Therapy For Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

The Trauma and Addiction Connection

Trauma Facts

Types of Trauma That May Co-Occur with Addiction

Celebrating Valentine’s Day with a Recovering Loved One

Valentine’s Day is a special event for many people, but if you or your loved is in early recovery, celebrating this special event may not seem an option for you. Below are some suggested approaches for those who want to celebrate this day with their loved ones.

KEEP IT SIMPLE

Although Valentine’s Day is usually a private celebration that is easy to have control over, there might be invitations to parties where alcohol is involved. The advice will be to keep it simple. It is not necessary to go out and spend money to be happy, and it is not any fun to be around friends and family members who do not understand your situation. If this day has been particularly stressful in the past, keep it simple with a nice greeting card or a favorite homemade dessert enjoyed just by you and your loved one. Also, preparing a quiet, intimate dinner will give you the opportunity to concentrate on the essence of what Valentine’s Day is, and what it means to you.

AVOID KNOWN TRIGGERS

If you as a couple do need to attend a social Valentine’s Day event, make sure to have the same planning in place that you’d have for any other holidays to minimize unexpected triggers.

Understand where your loved one is at his or her stage of recovery and don’t push. If he or she does not seem to be comfortable or ready to attend a particular event be supportive and opt for an intimate private celebration, if possible. Just being there for your loved one can be a great V-day that he or she will remember for years.

MAKE PLANS TO DO SOMETHING YOU BOTH ENJOY

Although your loved one’s recovery must take priority, he or she can be the active planner who helps you with the Valentine’s Day celebration ideas. Finding an activity, hobby or place to visit that you both enjoy can be a terrific way to celebrate the V-Day with your recovering loved one. The unique moments you share together can help rebuild, enrich, and solidify your relationship.

For your loved one in recovery, there’s no better way to enjoy this Valentine’s Day than knowing he or she has a partner in recovery with you. So, don’t stress if you are both busy and can’t plan something in advance. A sincere way to celebrate this day is to express your affection for your recovering loved one in words and actions. Many normal and routine displays of affection like a hug, a kiss, or a gentle touch to show how much you care can take on a new meaning on this day. A simple “I love you” in words, text messages, or emojis, can show your affection, reinforcing not only your love but also your commitment to your partner’s recovery goals.

Happy Valentine’s Day.

Rapid Resolution Therapy For Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

Post-traumatic stress disorder is a serious and often hard-to-treat condition. It can affect the lives of Soldiers and their loved ones severely and can interfere with daily life. Finding the right treatment can greatly improve a Soldier’s quality of life.

The Army offers several support programs for Soldiers experiencing PTSD, such as Battlemind, Post Deployment Health Reassessment, and specialized psychotherapy sessions, said Col. Elspeth Cameron Ritchie, medical director for the Army Medical Department’s Office of Strategic Communications. But sometimes, private treatment can offer individuals options currently not available through military medicine; rapid resolution therapy is one of those options.

The Army isn’t currently using RRT to treat PTSD, but the treatment is provided through private practices. RRT can clear trauma in as little as one to three sessions, according to its developer, Jon Connelly.

Laura Bokar, a licensed marriage and family therapist and a licensed clinical professional counselor, uses RRT in her practice to treat patients with PTSD and other trauma. At first, Bokar was skeptic of the treatment. She wanted proof of how it worked.

“Show it,” Bokar said. “Well, they did! Three of us from my office flew down to Florida, where the gentleman who created rapid resolution therapy is located, and got our training and certification.”

After 60 hours of training and continued monthly conversations, Bokar was convinced. Two years after her training, Bokar is a passionate advocate for RRT.

“(RRT) is a type of therapy that eliminates or clears the negative effects of past experiences and the distorted beliefs that get attached to it,” Bokar explained. “The one thing that’s different about RRT is that the clients don’t have to relive the past or feel it; they need to tell the story, but they don’t have to experience the pain of it. And that’s a key difference from one of the other types of therapies.”

Former Marine Sgt. Brent Lewis, a client of Bokar’s, recommends RRT to other service members and civilians. Lewis was part of the initial invasion of Iraq and was deployed for 13 months. His experiences in the war were traumatic, and left him with symptoms of PTSD that made it difficult to transition back into civilian life, he said.

“I wasn’t good at talking about it because I didn’t know how to talk about it. (Bokar’s) given me the tools not only to learn how to talk about it, but how to not go into a different frame of mind, or just lose focus,” Lewis said. “And that does help me.”

The treatment consists of a “purposeful conversation,” Bokar explained. The therapist maintains control of the RRT session, guiding the patient through their subconscious to a specific result.

The subconscious does not understand that the trauma is in the past, and is no longer occurring when a memory is triggered, Bokar said. It does not distinguish between “similar and same,” which is why a client may have trouble moving past certain memories.

“When you’re working with RRT, especially with trauma, (the patients) don’t know how to get to the subconscious. You want them to be free and clear and happy, secure and light, so you’re really kind of planting those things in the subconscious-that that is how they want to be,” Bokar said.

In traditional therapy, the client drives the session, discussing why he came and describing his personal history. The therapist lets the client’s story unfold and builds a relationship with him, Bokar said. In RRT sessions, the therapist helps the client create a map of where he wants to go and guides him past the trauma.

The therapist is always letting the client know when he is relating his story, that the story is in the past. “You’re using a certain type of language where you are letting them know it’s the past.”

Lewis explained that during an RRT session the client and therapist pass objects, like sponge-balls, between each other while the client is telling his story. That action serves to focus the patient and helps to keep the emotions of the story in the past. It enables the client to speak about a traumatic event without actually reliving the situation.

Once the client is able to speak about the trauma, the therapist can identify “ghosts,” (the effects the trauma has had on the person), be it the event itself, or negative associations attached to the event. When the ghost is identified, the therapist can help the client work through the trauma entirely and provide the tools to help the client deal with the memories of trauma in an effective and objective manner.

Tom, who prefers to be identified only by his first name, is a Vietnam veteran who served first in the Air Force and later the Army National Guard, with a total of 17 years on active duty. He lived with survivor guilt, caused by a traumatic event he feels could have been prevented, for more than 45 years.

In 1991 Tom experienced an intense flashback that put him in a psychiatric ward at a military hospital. Despite his brigade commander and other officers vouching he was still fit for duty, Tom was discharged from active duty in 1992. “What sealed my fate was the fact that Desert Storm was over, and the pull-down of troops was coming very quickly, so I just became one of the ones that came down,” he said.

As a civilian, Tom sought private treatment for symptoms of PTSD as well as treatment from the Veterans Affairs office, but nothing seemed to work. “As late as last year, I was still seeing VA psychologists,” he said. Tom’s primary care doctor recommended he see Jason Quintal, who used RRT to treat Iraq war veterans.

“I could stand on mountain tops and yell about how good it was,” Tom said of the RRT sessions he had with Quintal. Quintal explained how the brain works, and why the mind holds on to things for no real reason, Tom said.

“I’m one of the lucky ones,” he said. “I could afford it. It wasn’t comfy, but I could afford it. I started seeing Jason and after the first four-hour session-not immediately, but by the next day it was like the whole world had come into Technicolor.”

“He walks you through everything you went through, and then proves to you (that) you shouldn’t be paying attention to any of that,” Tom explained. “That’s the best layman’s terms I can use.”

Tom said he recommends RRT to other Soldiers and servicemembers and hopes the military will start using it someday as well. “Every penny of (the treatment) was worth it,” he said.

Lewis also recommends the treatment for PTSD. He explained his family saw a huge difference with his personality. “They see somebody who got a little more pep in their step,” he said. RRT is working smarter, not harder, Lewis added.

It is possible for a person to walk away entirely free of trauma after undergoing RRT, Bokar said, and it won’t take months or years to happen.

“It’s absolutely a type of treatment that I would encourage people to check out because it’s just a phenomenal freedom,” Bokar said. “The success has been phenomenal.”

Ritchie suggests seeking help from a chaplain, primary care provider or Military OneSource if a Soldier is experiencing symptoms of PTSD or other problems.

To find out more information on RRT, visit: www.rapidresolutiontherapy.com.

Soldiers can also visit the National Center for PTSD website: www.ptsd.va.gov, or Army Medical Command’s Behavioral Health website: www.behavioralhealth.army.mil, for more information on treatment options.

The article above is courtesy of the US Army Website
Article By Jacqueline M. Hames
First Published: August 27, 2010

To find out more about addiction and trauma treatment with Dr. Connelly, the founder and developer of RRT, visit: “https://www.floridacenterforrecovery.com/trauma-therapy/

 

Related Articles

Rapid Resolution Therapy (RRT)

Rapid Resolution Therapy For Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

The Trauma and Addiction Connection

Trauma Facts

Types of Trauma That May Co-Occur with Addiction

Trauma Facts

It seems that everyone is talking about trauma. The current interest in trauma-informed approaches grew from a variety of sources, including the stories and voices of survivors; research on trauma and violence; the emergence of trauma treatment models; and social and political action to prevent and respond more effectively to violence. Over time, health specialists came to recognize how widespread trauma really is; how it impacts the developing brain; how it affects all aspects of a person’s life and all parts of society. It then became clear that there is a need to effectively address, treat and heal trauma issues giving people the tools they need to begin this process.

In the context of substance abuse and addiction, a recent study published in the Drug & Alcohol Review journal has found that 80 percent of people who were drug and alcohol dependent have experienced a significant trauma that has gone untreated – trauma that may, in fact, be a primary cause of the drug dependence.

Below are some facts issued by SAMHSA, NASMHPD and the National Center for Trauma-Informed Care (NCTIC) regarding trauma.

  • Traumatic experiences often involve a threat to life or safety, but any situation that leaves us feeling overwhelmed and alone can be traumatic, even if it doesn’t involve physical harm. It’s not the objective facts that determine whether an event is traumatic, but our subjective emotional experience of the event.
  • The more frightened and helpless you feel, the more likely you are to be traumatized.

  • Many providers may be under the impression that abuse experiences are an additional problem for their clients, rather than the central problem.
  • Up to two-thirds of both men and women in substance abuse treatment report childhood abuse or neglect.
  • 97% of women who have a mental illness and are homeless have experienced severe physical and/or sexual abuse, and 87% experienced this abuse both as children and as adults.
  • 75% of women in treatment programs for drug and alcohol abuse report having been sexually abused.
  • HMO adult members who had experienced multiple childhood exposures to abuse and violence had a 4- to 12-fold increased risk of alcoholism and drug abuse and a 2- to 4-fold increase in smoking.
  • Among juvenile girls identified by the courts as delinquent, more than 75% have been sexually abused.
  • About 3.9 million adolescents have been victims of a serious physical assault, and almost 9 million have witnessed an act of serious violence.
  • In a sample of 100 male and female subjects receiving treatment for substance abuse, more than a third were diagnosed with some form of a dissociative disorder stemming from childhood sexual or physical abuse.
  • As many as 80% of individuals in psychiatric hospitals have experienced physical or sexual abuse, most of them as children.
  • The majority of adults diagnosed with Borderline Personality Disorder (81%) or Dissociative Identity Disorder (90%) were abused as children.
  • Nearly 90% of women diagnosed with alcoholism were sexually abused as children or suffered severe violence at the hands of a parent.
  • Boys who experience or witness violence are 1,000 times more likely to commit violence than those who do not.
  • The level of exposure to catastrophic violence and loss, together with the resulting posttraumatic stress has been found to be as severe in America’s inner cities as in post-earthquake Armenia, war-torn Bosnia, post-invasion Kuwait and other trauma zones. Yet, the United States has no formal public health policy to address the problem
  • Not all potentially traumatic events lead to lasting emotional and psychological damage. Some people rebound quickly from even the most tragic and shocking experiences. People can and do recover from the effects of trauma if they receive the right services and support.

Trauma-specific interventions are designed specifically to address the consequences of trauma in the individual and to facilitate healing. Treatment programs generally recognize the following:

  • The survivors need to be respected, informed, connected, and hopeful regarding their own recovery
  • The interrelation between trauma and symptoms of trauma (e.g., substance abuse, eating disorders, depression, and anxiety)
  • The need to work in a collaborative way with survivors, family, and friends of the survivors and other human services agencies in a manner that will empower survivors and consumers

Florida Center for Recovery knows the importance of resolving trauma-related issues in any successful recovery, and for that reason, we have sought the expertise of one of the nation’s best trauma therapist, Dr. Jon Connelly, founder and developer of Rapid Resolution Therapy® (RRT).

RRT helps clients permanently overcome the negative effects of trauma by eliminating the ongoing psychological suffering that stems from disturbing or painful past experiences. Rapid Resolution Therapy® is a revolutionary trauma treatment that provides permanent relief from debilitating trauma, often after only one session.

If you or a loved one’s recovery is affected by psychological trauma and would like to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291 or visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight about our rehab programs.

You can also visit our reviews page.

References
Part of the information provided above is courtesy of:
https://www.samhsa.gov
https://www.nj.gov

Addiction to Prescription & OTC Drugs

Prescription drugs that are abused or used for nonmedical reasons can alter brain activity and lead to dependence. Misuse of prescription drugs means taking medication in a manner or dose other than prescribed; taking someone else’s prescription, even if for a legitimate medical complaint such as pain; or taking a medication to feel euphoria (i.e., to get high). The term nonmedical use of prescription drugs also refers to these categories of misuse.

Commonly abused classes of prescription drugs include:

  • opioids (often prescribed to treat pain)
  • central nervous system depressants (often prescribed to treat anxiety and sleep disorders)
  • stimulants (prescribed to treat narcolepsy, ADHD, and obesity)

Commonly used opioids include:

  • oxycodone (OxyContin)
  • propoxyphene (Darvon)
  • hydrocodone (Vicodin)
  • hydromorphone (Dilaudid)
  • meperidine (Demerol)
  • diphenoxylate (Lomotil)

Common central nervous system depressants include barbiturates such as pentobarbital sodium (Nembutal) and benzodiazepines such as alprazolam (Xanax).

Stimulants include:

  • dextroamphetamine (Dexedrine) and
  • methylphenidate (Ritalin).

Long-term use of opioids or central nervous system depressants can lead to physical dependence and addiction. Taken in high doses, stimulants can lead to compulsive use, paranoia, dangerously high body temperatures, and irregular heartbeat.

Over-the-Counter Drugs

Some people mistakenly think that prescription drugs are more powerful because you need a prescription for them. But it’s possible to abuse or become addicted to over-the-counter (OTC) medications, too.

For example, dextromethorphan (DXM) is found in some OTC cough medicines. When someone takes the number of teaspoons or tablets that are recommended, everything is fine. But high doses can cause problems with the senses (especially vision and hearing) and can lead to confusion, stomach pain, numbness, and even hallucinations.

Prescription Drug Addiction Treatment

Florida Center for Recovery provides Prescription Drug Addiction Treatment offering all-inclusive Inpatient Medical detox and rehab. Our program includes intensive family therapy, chronic relapse program, and trauma therapy through Rapid Resolution Therapy, for those who need it. In addition, we offer addiction treatment for pregnant women.

If you or a loved one is struggling with prescription drug addiction and would like to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291 or visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight about or rehab programs.

You can also visit our reviews’ page.

Florida Center For Recovery
Offering Comprehensive, Reliable and Affordable Addiction Treatment Programs since 2002.

Sources:
National Institute on Drug Abuse, Prescription Drugs: Abuse and Addiction, August 2005
The White House Office of National Drug Control Policy, Press Release dated Feb. 20, 2007

Related Articles:

What Are the Most Common Misused Medications?

What Are Prescription Opioids?

Looking for Opioid Addiction Treatment?

How Does Misusing Prescription Drugs Affect Mental Health?

Is It Safe to Use Prescription Drugs in Combination with Other Medications?

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