Suboxone Assisted Treatment caters mainly to the present and future
medication-assisted treatment patients, family members, friends and other medical personnel that may need information and assistance.
Suboxone Assisted Treatment is not part of any organization. We do not host or receive funding from advertising or from the display of commercial content.
Suboxone Assisted Treatment, a subsidiary of Medical Assisted Treatment of America have the following mission:
Educate the patient about the disease of opioid addiction by providing an understanding of the pharmacology of addiction and how this relates to rehabilitation.
Fight against the stigma and discrimination associated with patients having addiction disorders by providing practical assistance in the everyday concerns of patients and treatment professionals.
Working to dispel the ignorance regarding Suboxone Assisted Treatment by educating people on how Suboxone works in the body to prevent the agonizing cravings and withdrawal symptoms brought on by addiction.
Making treatment available on demand to every person who needs it by pushing for immediate expansion of treatment and providing referral assistance to those who need help in getting into a program.
We expect to change people's views concerning Suboxone Assisted Treatment with Education and Advocacy.
Suboxone Assisted Treatment will:
1. Speak publicly about the productive lives led by suboxone patients.
2. Establish contact with elected and appointed officials.
3. Attend community meetings.
4. Prepare and distribute educational material.
5. Participate in media interviews.
6. Create a unified voice to reach the public on all issues of concern to
Addiction to drugs is as much a medical disease as is diabetes or mental illness. Society, however is unwilling to accept this. Drug addiction is looked at mainly as a social ill. Hence, the zero tolerance approach to drug addiction. This is despite the fact that we have been fed ad nauseum with failures of our current approaches of "treating" addicts by locking them up only to have them return ing to their old habits the moment they walk out of lock-ups.
Drugs like the "Opiate Agonists" do not cure individuals of addiction, but they have been extensively shown to rid societies of the many ills associated with illicit drug use. While we are debating the morality of giving Opiate Agonist Pharmacotherapy, for fear of addicts now becoming addicted to the drugs, for instance, more and more people have contracted Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS).
Addiction to drugs is a chronic medical illness. It is caused by a complex interplay of biological and environmental factors. Studies have implicated several genes in predisposing individuals to drug abuse and addiction. Among the genes implicated are the very same ones involved in our “flight and fright” responses.
Thus while the initial act of “getting” the disease is voluntary (individuals have to generally knowingly take the drug), once addiction sets in, the voluntariness is gone because the bodily functions of these individuals are altered by the addiction. Drugs like the "Opiate Agonists," when administered under medical supervision, will take drug users off heroin injections. They no longer crave for heroin, their bodily functions return to normal and they will be able to engage in socially acceptable activities.
If you are tired of the ups and downs that come with addiction and feel like Suboxone Assisted Treatment might work for you, then please send us an e-mail to the address below and we will have an advocate contact you with more information.
We at Medical Assisted Treatment of America Inc/Suboxone Assisted Treatment are committed to protecting your privacy as a visitor to this Website.
To our visitors we hereby state:
We will not sell, disseminate, disclose, trade, transmit, transfer, share, lease or rent any personally identifiable information to any third party not specifically authorized by you to receive your information.
The only information collected by us, from you is your email address or phone number, when submitted by you for the purposed of having us contact you for the purpose of answering any questions that you may have in regards to Suboxone, where to find treatment or support.
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Deborah Shrira,Editor November 12, 2006
Dee Black/Assistant Editor Updated May 2012