Pain Killers: Getting off is hard to do...

Archive for November, 2009

The Price of Suboxone

The price of Suboxone is somewhat costly, but it can be reduced with the free drug cards that are listed in teh resources of my report.

Unfortunately, I had to raise my price of the report to $14.97 due to the cost of hosting of my website and the cost of the bandwidth. So any of you who bought the report before today, got it for $9.97.

Good luck…

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How To Get Suboxone To Help The Withdrawal From Pain Killers

How to get Suboxone to help with the withdrawal from Pain Killers.

How to get Suboxone

I have a lot of people coming by reading my blog and asking how to get suboxone. Honestly it’s not that easy, but here is how to make it easier. You can’t just go to any doctor for suboxone, because not every doctor can prescribe it for painkiller withdrawal. Only doctors with a certain certification can prescribe suboxone, and of those, they can only treat 30 patients at a time.

So just going to a doctor for suboxone will not only get you nothing most times, it will alert your doctor to the fact that you have  problem. So if you want to get suboxone for painkiller withdrawal treatment, you need a suboxone doctor. To find a suboxone doctor, or a doctor who can prescribe suboxone for treatment of opiate dependence,  is actually very easy, if you have the resources.

How to get Suboxone – The Easy Way

You can do what I did, and spend a few days or weeks searching and hunting for one in your area, if there is one, it can be hit and miss. Or you can use the resources I have put together in my report, that is only $14.97. Not only will it save you hours/days/weeks of research and frustration but it will save you hundreds of dollars on your prescriptions.

In my report I give you a list of resources for several free drug cards. What these cards do is give discounts on medications if you don’t have insurance. This is how to get Suboxone with sometimes up to 75% off the regular price, it all depends on the pharmacy you go to and the card. There’s no application to fill out, not questions to answer, you just go to these sites I list, print the card out and go to your pharmacy. However to save the MOST money I give you several things to do before going to the pharmacy, so you get the most for your money time after time.

How to get Suboxone – Ask The Right Questions

So here’s how to get suboxone, easily: Buy my report, it’s only $14.97, go to the resources listed to find the nearest suboxone doctor. Call the doctors office and ask specific questions outlined in my report. These questions are there to ask the doctors office, to help save you money and make sure there are no hidden fee’s. Once you feel you have found the doctor to help you, then make an appointment.

You go to your appointment, either that day or the following day, it’s usually very quick to get you in. When you call a doctor who can prescribe suboxone they usually know it’s for someone trying to get off of painkillers, and they are there to help you, really. It really is that simple and easy, especially if you have the resources to help you along the way, outlined for you. That is what my report is, a road map to help you get in the suboxone treatment program and on your way to a better life. Really.

One more thing I would like to add. Once you get on suboxone and off the painkillers, which is the first day you start(it’s that fast), you will be on suboxone for a little bit of time. Long enough to help you stabilize and get your bearings and some counseling in drug addiction. It’s all outlined in my report, all of this stuff. After you have stabilized you will be taken off the suboxone slowly. This is so you don’t crash and burn. Also don’t stay on Suboxone any longer than you need to be. It’s there to help you get off the painkillers, not for recreation.

Good luck with your journey,

Larry C.

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Teen Drug Addiction, Drugs and your Teenager

Teen Drug Addiction

Drug addiction is a powerful disease, this is no secret, but when teenagers become addicted to drugs, it’s much more serious.  Drugs affect a teen’s body in different ways, but when teens have to deal with drug addiction, it’s much more difficult to maintain a clean and sober lifestyle as they get older.

Teens and kids are being exposed to drugs at an ever increasingly younger age.  Studies have shown by the time children get into the 8th grade, nearly 35 percent have tried at least one drug.  The number of teenagers who become addicted to drugs is at about 20 percent; that’s a lot.

The reason teens are more prone to drug addiction is due to life circumstances.  Many teenagers get overwhelmed with everyday life struggles.  Many teens have low self-esteem, social anxiety, inability to express feelings, and a lack of control over their lives.  All of these contribute greatly to drug use and eventually drug addiction.

Drugs kill the pain of an ordinary, mundane life, as well as destroy physical and emotional pain by changing the addict’s perception of reality.  Drugs make the addict numb to the emotional pain, hopelessness, or loneliness that they may feel in their life.

Do you suspect your teen has a drug addiction?  Some of the more common signs of drug addiction in teens include:

  • Dramatic changes in behavior
  • Dull, glassy eyes
  • Excessive tiredness
  • Failing in school
  • Lying or stealing; money, jewelry
  • Isolation or loss of interest in activities

What do you do when you suspect your teen has a drug problem or addiction?  First, trust your instincts.  If you feel there is a problem, something wrong or off, there probably is.  Find a safe time when you can talk freely with your teenager and be honest about your concerns.  Try to be open-minded about what they are telling you and sympathetic to their perception of their problems.

Tell your teen what you are feeling about their drug addiction.  You are probably worried, scared, and frightened about what might happen to them.  Try not to be judgmental or angry:  this will only cause them to shut down.  You can also talk about personal observations or experience you have with drugs.  While you may be hesitant to do this, it will make you more human in your teen’s eyes.

Often, those closest to your teen – meaning you – find it easy to deny that their teen has a drug problem.  When it comes to teen drug addiction, you can’t do this.  It’s important that you get them help as soon as possible.  Don’t give up and try not to be discouraged if your initial attempts fail.  Eventually, you’ll get through and then you and your teen can start fighting drug addiction together.

Remember this is about them, not you. Most important of all, be supportive of them, be accepting of them. Drug addiction is a disease, not a moral inadequacy.

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