Heroin treatments plans are available from numerous New York rehab centers. Using therapy, counseling and medical care options a number of heroin addicts are treated each year. Joining a support group along with a heroin rehab program can bring the needed determination to get through the process without a drug relapse.
The treatment needs patience and constant support as the addict undergoes heroin withdrawal symptoms such as diarrhea, bone pain, insomnia, agitation, abdominal cramps, muscles aches, moods swings, dehydration and others. A heroin detox can cause all these symptoms to occur but this is the most important part, essential to overcome the physical dependence of the drug and get rid of addiction.
During this withdrawal/detox process our team provides assistance and tools alleviating this strenuous process.
New York drug detox ensures you safely become sober again, so you can start walking towards a fresh day and a new you.
After detoxing the real hard part begins, starting over. We offer an inpatient rehab facility that is clean, friendly, and a safe place. New York drug treatment options include treatment for cocaine, heroin, alcohol, or a combination of drugs. Providing the best drug treatment for our patients is at the heart of what we do.
In New York drug detox, you'll find a full complement of caring, professional staff. We're highly trained and qualified to bring you safely down from your addiction using medically certified methods that minimize discomfort and withdrawal. While we can't promise your recovery will be painless, we'll go out of our way to nurture you through the darkness and into the lightness of sobriety that's waiting for you on the other side.
Imagine your life full of laughter. Picture friends and family by your side as, one by one, you lose the self-destructive behaviors that have hurt you and formed barriers to relationships throughout your addiction.
There is a better way.
You can find your find your way back.
Lab tests against cocaine on mice and primates have so far been successful. Researchers in the Cornell Medical College expect human trials to begin by the end of next year. But research elsewhere suggests that addiction is more of a psychological issue than physical. Also, rendering cocaine ineffective to the human body could pose problems for major medical practices, such as surgeries and operations that use anesthesia. Cocaine has the same qualities as some of the drugs used as local anesthetics licodaine and Novocain.