Detox Plus UK has always been on the cutting edge of drug treatment. We are dedicated to helping people say goodbye to addiction through our various heroin detox programmes. If you wish to be free of dependency to alcohol and heroin, and opiate drugs, among other substances, then get in touch with Detox Plus.
We will support you through the entire opiate detox process and can familiarise you with the latest drug detox treatments. For instance, there are many different kinds of rapid detox on offer, and some treatments may incorporate an opiate blocker or opioids such as Subutex or methadone.
Your treatment will start with an initial assessment and a thorough medical examination performed by the clinic’s psychiatric addiction specialists. You can be assured they will carry out long-term supervised support during your stay. Our clinics will afford our clients the foremost psycho-educational direction and counselling in the course of your treatment. We can help you get to the root of your addiction. You can be confident that, when your rehab programme is over, we can arrange for you to have a naltrexone implant at a clinic close to the treatment centre.
Phase 1: Days 1–3
Most opioid withdrawal symptoms start within the first 24 hours after a person stops using opiates. Heroin withdrawal symptoms can be uncomfortable or even painful. It’s important to remember, however, that the discomfort is only temporary. As a result, relapse is very likely to occur during the first two or three days of withdrawal. Symptoms of the initial phase of withdrawal often include:
- Muscle pain
- Stomach problems
- Loss of appetite
- Panic attacks
Phase 2: Days 3–5
After the first phase of withdrawal, most of the intense symptoms will typically have subsided. At this point, people are likely to experience:
- Stomach cramping
- Minor muscle aches
Opiate Detox Treatment
This is the kind of in-depth care you can expect from Detox Plus UK. We have been assisting clients with rapid opiate treatment for more than 15 years. Our protocols have received positive feedback from clients and are renowned for minimising the symptoms of opiate withdrawal. We offer a residential programme for opioids which you can discuss with our qualified addiction treatment counsellors. They will use their vast experience to advise you and recommend the perfect opiate detox to meet your needs.
If you come to our addiction clinics, we can help you deal with a wide range of issues where, apart from carrying out the latest opioid treatment, we also offer heroin rehab to set you on the path to recovery. Patients can also visit a naltrexone clinic to receive a naltrexone implant or oral naltrexone tablet to assist you in your goal of conquering opioid and heroin addiction once and for all.
Our Admission Process
However, before being admitted to a naltrexone clinic, you must have a clean bill of health and opiate free. You must provide a clean drug before the implant is administered. We can arrange to carry out the test at one of our addiction clinics. If you have any problems, please do not hesitate to call. Our staff counsellors know what it is like to live with addiction. They have been there themselves and can bring that knowledge and empathy to help people going through drug or heroin rehab If you would like to know more about the various detox treatments available, from a 10 to a 14-day heroin detox, then please get in touch. We are waiting for your call.
Why Not Try Out Our Free Drug Quiz!
What percentage of young adults (aged 16 to 24) had taken a drug in the last year?
Around 1 in 5 (19.8%) adults aged 16 to 24 had taken a drug in the last year. This proportion was more than double that of the wider age group of 16-59 and equates to around 1.2 million people. You can read more here: Drug Misuse: Findings from the 2017/18 Crime Survey for England and Wales Around 1 in 5 (19.8%) adults aged 16 to 24 had taken a drug in the last year. This proportion was more than double that of the wider age group of 16-59 and equates to around 1.2 million people. You can read more here: Drug Misuse: Findings from the 2017/18 Crime Survey for England and Wales
Fentanyl is an extremely dangerous drug because? (choose one)
Fentanyl is a legally prescribed medication designed for the treatment of chronic and severe pain, often prescribed for post-surgery pain relief. It is a synthetic opioid that is similar to morphine but is 50 to 100 times more powerful and potent. It is used as a bulking agent by illegal drug dealers to increase their volume of product. Many drug users are unaware that this opioid has been added to their street drug of choice, making it extremely easy to overdose on Fentanyl. You can read more here: https://publichealthmatters.blog.gov.uk/2017/09/18/fentanyl-whats-being-done-to-mitigate-future-problems/
What is a symptom of alcohol poisoning?
Alcohol poisoning occurs when someone drinks a toxic amount of alcohol, usually over a short period of time, and often occurs when binge drinking. Being poisoned by alcohol can damage your health or even put your life in danger. The signs and symptoms of alcohol poisoning include confusion, being in a stupor, vomiting, severely slurred speech, loss of coordination, passing out and being unconscious, irregular or slow breathing and hypothermia (pale blue-tinged skin caused by low body temperature) In the most severe of cases, alcohol poisoning can lead to coma, brain damage and death. If you suspect someone is experiencing an alcohol overdose, get medical help immediately! Read more here: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/alcohol-poisoning/
Synthetic cannabinoids, also known as ‘fake weed’ with names like Spice and Mamba are extremely dangerous because?
Synthetic cannabinoids are a type of new psychoactive substance, developed to have similar effects to the psychoactive substances found within cannabis. Sold under a number of street names including Spice and Mamba, synthetic cannabinoids have skunk marijuana like qualities but are extremely more potent. There is increasing health concern about the impact of these new substances on the physical and mental health of users. It is much more likely to cause distortions in reality, hallucinations and delirium. Other known side effects of the drug include breathing difficulties, stupor, dehydration, vomiting, severe rashes and loss of control over parts of the body. The long term effects are as yet unknown due to the recent introduction of these substances. The Psychoactive Substances Act 2016 came into force on May 2016 and applies across the UK and bans the sale, supply, and import of psychoactive substances (previously known as “legal highs”) in the UK.
Having an alcohol or drug addiction and another mental health issue at the same time (for instance anxiety or depression) is classified as a co-occurring condition. All co-occurring conditions should be treated, but it is best to?
Research suggests that mental health illnesses can make it more difficult to treat drug or alcohol addiction, and drug or alcohol addiction can make it more difficult to treat other mental health illnesses. The high rate of co-occurrence and the interaction between addiction and other mental health illnesses makes it important to identify and evaluate both conditions and treat them together. You can read more about co-occurring conditions from the UK Government here: https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/625809/Co-occurring_mental_health_and_alcohol_drug_use_conditions.pdf
The brain is especially susceptible to damage from alcohol while it is still in the development stage. Until about what age does the brain continue to develop?
Well into your 20’s: around 25. Medical and scientific research has shown that the human brain does not finish developing until around the age of 25. Alcohol and drug use can alter this development, affecting the brains structure and function causing cognitive and learning problems later in life. This risk is enhanced when people begin drinking when young and to excess. Read more here: https://www.urmc.rochester.edu/encyclopedia/content.aspx?ContentTypeID=1&ContentID=3051
The top illegal drug substances that are currently being used among students are Cannabis, Ecstasy and Study Drugs. What fraction of students report that they intentionally use Study Drugs?
6% Study drugs are taken to improve concentration, energy levels, physical stamina and motivation. These drugs are increasing in popularity among students looking to boost physical and mental performance who are facing pressure to fulfil all of their academic responsibilities. According to the latest NUS Drug Survey six per cent of respondents who have used drugs said that they use ‘study drugs’ at least once a month and one in five of this same group have taken them at some point. Overall one in ten of all students responding to the NUS survey have ever taken study drugs. Read more here: Taking the hit: student drug use and how institutions respond.
Electronic vaping devices like e-cigarettes can help stop teenagers and young adults from smoking real cigarettes.
True Regular vaping with e-cigarette use among adults has levelled over recent years, and remains largely confined to smokers and ex-smokers. As an aid to quitting smoking being the main motivation for an adult who vape. Professor John Newton, Health Improvement Director at Public Health England, said: “In contrast to recent media reports in the US, we are not seeing a surge in e-cigarette use among young people in Britain. While more young people are experimenting with e-cigarettes, the crucial point is that regular use remains low and is very low indeed among those who have never smoked.” Read more here: https://www.gov.uk/government/news/regular-e-cigarette-use-remains-low-among-young-people-in-britain
Cannabinoids are the chemical ingredients in Cannabis and Marijuana. What is the name of the main ingredient that makes you high?
THC. THC, or tetrahydrocannabinol, is a crystalline compound that is the main active ingredient of cannabis. It is the chemical responsible for most of the psychological effects of marijuana. THC impacts on the brain and body and affects coordination, the perception of time, pleasure, memory, concentration and thinking. Read more here: https://www.nhs.uk/live-well/healthy-body/cannabis-the-facts/
Often viewed as a ‘party drug’, ECSTASY (also known as Eckies, MDMA, Mandy, Pills and Sweeties) is extremely popular on campus and most common at raves and concerts. Why can it be a dangerous drug
All of the above. Ecstasy and MDMA type drugs are known to produce a boost of energy and a euphoric high. However, they are also highly addictive and can cause hallucinations, paranoia, anxiety and other mental health problems. Using Ecstasy has been linked to liver, kidney and brain damage. Other side effects can be very severe and include dehydration, increased heart rate and increased body temperature. Users often feel ‘down’ or tired and low for a few days after taking ecstasy. A danger also exists in not knowing what is actually in the pill or powder or how your body will react to it. While only a small number of deaths have been reported due to Ecstasy, the popularity of the drug is high among students. Ecstasy is the second most commonly used drug by students, having been taken by two thirds (67 per cent) of NUS respondents who have used drugs. Read more here: Taking the hit: student drug use and how institutions respond.
For more information and advice on alcohol & drug problems contact Detox Plus UK https://www.detoxplusuk.com Or phone 02072052734
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