Methadone Clinic Battle Creek, MI

Methadone Clinics in Battle Creek, MI

We found the following listings for methadone clinic in Battle Creek, MI. Are you searching for drug rehab, addiction centers and detox centers in Battle Creek that use Methadone, Suboxone, Buprenorphine or Subutex for opioid treatment? Choose the best Battle Creek methadone clinic, suboxone clinical treatment and other medication assisted addiction clinics from our complete Battle Creek listings.

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Call (888) 230-7667 to speak to an addiction counselor now. Discuss the best inpatient medication assisted treatment options for your situation. 100% free service.

Victory Clinical Services Battle Creek

Victory Clinical Services Battle Creek is a methadone clinic in Battle Creek, MI situated in Calhoun County at 842 East Columbia Avenue, 49014 zip code area that also includes suboxone treatment services. Victory Clinical Services Battle Creek provides buprenorphine maintenance, relapse prevention from naltrexone and methadone maintenance. Also, Victory Clinical Services Battle Creek provides recovery coaches, housing services and case management. Victory Clinical Services Battle Creek provides opioid treatment for adults and young adults.

(888) 433-4419

Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center

Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center is a methadone treatment center in Battle Creek, MI situated at 5500 Armstrong Road, 49037 zip code. Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center provides methadone/buprenorphine for pain management, buprenorphine detox and relapse prevention from naltrexone. Also, Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center offers mentoring/peer support, social skills development and case management. Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center includes opioid treatment for young adults and adults. Department Of Veteran Affairs Medical Center also offers detox treatment that consists of: opioid detox and alcohol detox.

(888) 230-7667

Frequently asked questions at a Methadone Clinic in Battle Creek, MI:

  • Is methadone treatment in Battle Creek effective?

    Methadone treatment is very effective at curbing the desire to use opioids. Methadone acts as an opioid blocker in the brain, which makes quitting drug addiction easier. Methadone is a drug itself and can also possibly be addictive, however quitting without methadone is much harder. Methadone-based treatment in the state of Michigan can have a success rate of up to 90%.

  • Is medication-assisted treatment approved by the FDA?

    Methadone treatment has been approved by the FDA from 1947 for its original use as an analgesic, and in 1972 was approved for treating opioid addictions. Suboxone, a similar opioid blocker which is a combination of buprenorphine and naloxone that is often used as an alternative to methadone, has been approved by the FDA from 2002 for treating drug addiction.

  • What services can I expect in a methadone clinic in Battle Creek?

    A methadone clinic in Battle Creek will provide methadone treatment to treat substance abuse. In addition, most clinics in Michigan include services like mental health therapies, individual, group and family counseling, referral to social services where needed, referral to legal services if necessary, on-site housing if the facility is an inpatient (residential) facility, dual diagnosis treatment, drug detox and other rehab services.

  • How long does methadone treatment last?

    The length of time for methadone treatment will vary based on the individual. For those who have been addicted to drugs for a very long time, quitting will take substantially longer than for individuals who have recently become addicted. In general, a methadone clinic will provide treatment from several weeks to months (for inpatient clinics) in order to completely cure the existing addiction.

  • What kind of substance abuse is treated with methadone?

    Methadone can provide treatment for addiction to prescription opioids, synthetic opioids and illegal opioids that include fentanyl, codeine, cocaine, heroin, OxyContin, Vicodin, morphine, LSD, Kratom and other drugs such as marijuana or synthetic cannabinoids.