Medical University of South Carolina IOP CDAP - Charleston South Carolina

Medical University of South Carolina IOP CDAP - Charleston, SC

Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap is treatment center located at 67 President Street in the 29425 zip code in Charleston, SC that offers medication assisted substance abuse treatment. It accepts teenagers into its treatment service. Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap provides suboxone prescription, naltrexone administration and buprenorphine maintenance to children and adolescents. Some of the treatment approaches used by Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap consist of 12-step facilitation, motivational interviewing and cognitive behavioral therapy. Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap also offers detox programs and offers opioid detox, alcohol detox and benzodiazepines detoxification.

Call (866) 434-2077 for 24/7 help with treatment.

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Address: 67 President Street, Charleston, SC 29425

  1. Types of Care
  2. Service Settings
  3. Hospitals
  4. Opioid Medications used in Treatment
  5. Type of Alcohol Use Disorder Treatment
  6. Type Of Treatment
  7. Pharmacotherapies
  8. Treatment Approaches
  9. FacilityOwnership
  10. License/Certification/Accreditation
  11. Payment/Insurance/Funding Accepted
  12. Special Programs/ Population Groups Supported
  13. Assessment/Pre-treatment
  14. Screening & Testing
  15. Transitional Services
  16. Ancillary Services
  17. Detoxification
  18. Counseling Services and Education
  19. Tobacco/Screening Services
  20. Facility Smoking Policy
  21. Age Groups Accepted
  22. Gender Accepted
  23. Services for deaf

Here are the full facility listing details on Medical University of South Carolina IOP CDAP in Charleston, SC:

Types of Care at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Detoxification
  • Substance use treatment
  • Treatment for co-occurring serious mental health illness/serious emotional disturbance and substance use disorders

Service Settings at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Hospital inpatient treatment
  • Outpatient treatment
  • Hospital inpatient detoxification
  • Hospital inpatient treatment
  • Outpatient detoxification
  • Intensive outpatient treatment
  • Outpatient methadone/buprenorphine or naltrexone treatment
  • Regular outpatient treatment

Hospitals at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Psychiatric hospital

Opioid Medications used in Treatment at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Buprenorphine used in Treatment
  • Naltrexone used in Treatment

Type of Alcohol Use Disorder Treatment at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • This facility administers/prescribes medication for alcohol use disorder

Type Of Treatment at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • buprenorphine maintenance
  • suboxone prescription
  • naltrexone administration
  • relapse prevention from naltrexone

Pharmacotherapies at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Acamprosate (Campral)
  • Disulfiram (Antabuse)
  • Buprenorphine with naloxone (Ex. Suboxone)
  • Buprenorphine without naloxone
  • Naltrexone (oral)
  • Naltrexone (extended-release, injectable naltrexone - Vivitrol)
  • Medications for psychiatric disorders
  • Clonidine

Treatment Approaches at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • brief intervention
  • cognitive behavioral therapy
  • dialectical behavior therapy
  • motivational interviewing
  • relapse prevention
  • substance use counseling
  • trauma-related counseling
  • 12-step facilitation

FacilityOwnership at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • the State government

License/Certification/Accreditation at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • State department of health
  • Hospital licensing authority
  • The Joint Commission

Payment/Insurance/Funding Accepted at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Medicare
  • Medicaid
  • Military insurance
  • Private health insurance
  • Cash or self-payment

Special Programs/ Population Groups Supported at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • teenagers

Assessment/Pre-treatment at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Comprehensive mental health assessment
  • Comprehensive substance use assessment
  • Outreach to persons in the community

Screening & Testing at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Breathalyzer or blood alcohol testing
  • Drug or alcohol urine screening
  • HIV testing
  • Screening for Hepatitis B
  • Screening for Hepatitis C
  • Screening for mental disorders
  • Screening for substance use
  • STD testing
  • TB screening

Transitional Services at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Aftercare/continuing care
  • Discharge Planning
  • Naloxone and overdose education

Ancillary Services at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • case management
  • housing services
  • mental health services
  • self-help groups
  • social skills development
  • mentoring/peer support

Detoxification at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • alcohol detox
  • benzodiazepines detoxification
  • opioid detox

Counseling Services and Education at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • individual counseling
  • group counseling
  • family counseling
  • marital/couples counseling
  • substance use education

Tobacco/Screening Services at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Nicotine replacement therapy
  • Non-nicotine smoking/tobacco cessation medications
  • Screening for tobacco use
  • Smoking/tobacco cessation counseling

Facility Smoking Policy at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Smoking not permitted

Age Groups Accepted at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • children and adolescents

Gender Accepted at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • women
  • men

Services for deaf at Medical University Of South Carolina Iop Cdap

  • Services for the deaf and hard of hearing are available

Phone #: 843-792-5200

Call (866) 434-2077 for 24/7 help with treatment.

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Is Methadone a safe option for addiction treatment?

Methadone treatment can be a safe and effective option for individuals struggling with opioid addiction, especially when administered under the supervision of a qualified healthcare provider as part of a comprehensive addiction treatment program, such as the one that can be found at Medical University of South Carolina IOP CDAP. Methadone is an opioid medication that is used to help manage opioid withdrawal symptoms and cravings, making it easier for individuals to reduce or quit their use of other opioids like heroin or prescription painkillers.

Here are some key points to consider regarding the safety of methadone treatment:

  1. Supervised Administration: Methadone treatment is typically provided through opioid treatment programs (OTPs) or clinics where patients receive a daily dose of methadone under the supervision of healthcare professionals. This helps reduce the risk of misuse and overdose.

  2. Reduces Withdrawal Symptoms: Methadone can alleviate the severe withdrawal symptoms associated with opioids, which can be a significant barrier to recovery. This can enhance the patient's quality of life and make it easier for them to engage in therapy and counseling.

  3. Harm Reduction: Methadone maintenance treatment can be viewed as a harm reduction approach. While it doesn't necessarily lead to immediate abstinence, it reduces the risks associated with illicit opioid use, such as overdose and the transmission of infectious diseases (e.g., HIV and hepatitis).

  4. Individualized Treatment: Methadone treatment should be individualized to meet the unique needs of each patient. The dose is typically adjusted based on the patient's response and progress in treatment.

  5. Legal Regulation: Methadone clinics and providers are subject to strict regulations and oversight by government agencies to ensure safety and appropriate use of the medication.

However, it's important to note that methadone is an opioid itself and can be habit-forming. When taken as prescribed and under medical supervision, the risk of addiction to methadone is relatively low. However, misuse or diversion of methadone can lead to addiction and other negative consequences.

Methadone treatment is not suitable for everyone. Individuals with certain medical conditions or contraindications may not be candidates for methadone treatment. It's essential for addiction treatment centers like Medical University of South Carolina IOP CDAP to conduct a thorough assessment before starting someone on methadone.

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