Baltimore Methadone Treatment

Silverman Treatment Solutions

Silverman Treatment Solutions
8930 Stanford Blvd., Suite M 100
Columbia, MD 21045

Phone: (443) 285-0807
Fax: (443) 285-0527
Contact Person: Teron Powell
Email: TPowell@addictionmedical.net
Website: www.silvermantreatment.com

The professional group of Silverman Treatment Solutions is here to raise awareness and provide medicated assisted treatment. We are an integrated healthcare provider with accessibility to individuals and families whose lives have been impacted by opiate dependence. Silverman Treatment Solutions continues to cultivate a team of competent, compassionate personnel who are dedicated to individualized care and committed to continuously improving services. We use ongoing research and development to maintain an environment open to learning and to provide education to the community.

silverman-treatment-solutions

Silverman Treatment Solutions – 8930 Stanford Blvd., Suite M 100
Located in nearby Columbia, Maryland (20 minutes from Baltimore)

 

 


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Baltimore has historically struggled with opiate addiction and consequently offers a number of methadone clinics and opioid treatment providers in the local community. Suboxone (containing the ingredient buprenorphine) also provides relief for mild to moderate opioid addictions by reducing or eliminating opiate withdrawal symptoms for a significant number of people. Suboxone is usually provided by private physicians who have completed training in the provision of suboxone and are approved to write prescriptions for the medication. Methadone.US has provided additional information in the links below addressing methadone clinic effectiveness, opioid dependency, addiction and recovery counseling, and recent job positions in methadone clinics around the U.S.


Baltimore Methadone Clinics
Pine Heights Treatment Center 3455 Wilkens Ave.
Lower Level 20
Baltimore, MD 21229
(844) 203-3393
Silverman Treatment Solutions 8930 Stanford Blvd.
Suite M 100
Columbia, MD 21045
(443) 285-0807
Reflective Treatment Center 301 North Gay Street,
Lower Level
Baltimore, MD 21202
(410) 752-3500
VA Addiction Treatment Program 10 North Greene Street, Unit 116-MH
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 605-7403
University of Maryland
Methadone Treatment Program
630 West Fayette Street, Suite 1135-A
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 837-3313
Deaf Addiction Services at Maryland
(DASAM)
630 West Fayette Street, Room 108
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 837-3313
Center for Addiction Medicine 827 Linden Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 225-8240
MedMark Treatment Centers
Downtown Baltimore 101
821 North Eutaw Street, Suite 101
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 225-9185
MedMark Treatment Centers
Downtown Baltimore 201
821 North Eutaw Street, Suite 201
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 225-9185
Johns Hopkins Hospital Comprehensive
Womens Center/Funded Outpatient
911 North Broadway, Room 217
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-9534
Johns Hopkins Hospital Broadway Center
Intensive Outpatient Fee For Service
911 North Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-5439
Johns Hopkins Hospital Broadway Center
Non Funded Outpatient
911 North Broadway, Room 217
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-5439
Johns Hopkins Hospital Comprehensive
Womens Center/Non-Funded Intensive OP
911 North Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-5439
Johns Hopkins Hospital Comprehensive
Womens Center/Non-Funded Outpatient
911 North Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-9534
Johns Hopkins Hospital Program for
Alcohol/Other Drug Dep/Stop Program
911 North Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-5439
CWC IOP Grant 911 North Broadway
Baltimore, MD 21205
(410) 955-5439
Institutes for Behavior Resources Inc
REACH Mobile Health Servs/Outpt Servs
2104 Maryland Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21218
(410) 752-6080
Man Alive Inc 2117 Maryland Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21218
(410) 837-4292
Turning Point Clinic 2401 East North Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21213
(410) 675-2113
Bon Secours Hospital
New Hope Treatment Center
2401 West Baltimore Street
Baltimore, MD 21223
(410) 945-7706
MedMark Treatment Centers Daybreak 2490 Giles Road
Baltimore, MD 21225
(410) 354-2800
MedMark Treatment Centers
Cherry Hill
2490 Giles Road
Baltimore, MD 21225
(410) 354-2800
Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center
Center for Addiction and Pregnancy
4940 Eastern Avenue, Suite D4 East
Baltimore, MD 21224
(410) 550-3020
Addiction Treatment Services 5200 Eastern Avenue, MFL East 6th Floor
Baltimore, MD 21224
(410) 550-0004
Hampden Health Solutions
at the Rail Inc
3612 Falls Road
Baltimore, MD 21211
(410) 467-4357
Addiction Treatment Services
BBRC Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Ctr
5510 Nathan Shock Drive, Suite 1500
Baltimore, MD 21224
(410) 550-0133
Johns Hopkins University at JHBMC
Behavioral Pharmacology Research Unit
5510 Nathan Shock Drive
Baltimore, MD 21224
(410) 550-1686
NIH/NIDA
Archway
251 Bayview Boulevard
Baltimore, MD 21224
(443) 740-2335
ADAPT Cares 3101 Towanda Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 383-4995
Eastern Avenue Health Solutions Inc 5920 Eastern Avenue, Suite C
Baltimore, MD 21224
(401) 631-2772
Pine Heights Treatment Center 3455 Wilkens Avenue, Lower Level 20
Baltimore, MD 21229
(410) 646-6970

 

Baltimore Buprenorphine Treatment
Pine Heights Treatment Center 3455 Wilkens Ave.
Lower Level 20
Baltimore, MD 21229
(844) 203-3393
Silverman Treatment Solutions 8930 Stanford Blvd.
Suite M 100
Columbia, MD 21045
(443) 285-0807
Stephanie Lynn Davis, M.D. Peoples Community Health Center
5225 York Road
Baltimore, MD 21212
(410) 467-6040
David C. Silver, M.D. Highlandtown Community Health Center
3509 Eastern Av.
Baltimore, MD 21212
(410) 558-4721
Lawrence Louis Rubin, M.D. 2511 Edmondson Highway
Baltimore, MD 21213
(410) 675-4500
Karen Marie Donaldson, M.D. Baltimore Medical System
3120 Erdman Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21213
(410) 558-4800
Sylvanus Osomoba Oyogoa, M.D. 2411 West Belveders
Suite 302
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 542-1722
Cornell J. Shelton, M.D. 2600 Liberty Heights Avenue
3rd Floor
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 383-4263
David Lewis Shevitz, MD. Sinai Hospital of Baltimore
2401 West Belvedere
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 363-2845
Robert Eric Korman, M.D. 2401 West Belvedere Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-5610
Maria Lourdes Castineira Garcia, M.D. 701 West Pratt Street
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 328-1815
Ubaidullah Sharief, M.D. 2435 West Belvedere Avenue
Hoffberger Building , Suite 22
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-0594
Chukwuemeka Ufomadu, M.D. 3100 Towanda Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 383-4030
Darshan S. Saluja, M.D. 2901 Druid Park Drive
Suite A-103
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 462-5666
Robert K. Roby, M.D. 2435 West Belvedere Avenue
Suite 22
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-6840
Ledys Julia DiMarsico, M.D. 2435 West Belvedere Avenue
Suite 22
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-6840
Jason Simon Javillo, M.D. 2435 West Belvedere Avenue
Suite 22
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-6840
Ugandhar R. Vemulapalli, M.D. People Encouraging People
4201 Primrose Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 764-8560
Purcell George Bailey, Jr., M.D. 4167 Patterson Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 493-4177
Howard Byron Cohen, M.D. 6717 Park Heights Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 764-6764
Abdul Baaqee Wilson Muhammad, M.D. 4637 Park Height Avenue
Building 100, Suite 105
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 221-0288×146
Moira U. Bogrov, M.D. Sinai Hospital
2401 W. Belvedere Ave
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 601-5457
Eddye J. Bullock, M.D. 4120 Patterson Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21215
(410) 764-2266
Addiction Treatment Services 5200 Eastern Avenue
MFL East 6th Floor
Baltimore, MD 21224
(410) 550-0004
Intake:
(410) 550-0051
Family Health Centers of Baltimore
Community Recovery Program
631 Cherry Hill Road
Baltimore, MD 21225
(410) 354-2000×249
Mountain Manor Treatment Center
Residential/Outpatient/Frederick Ave
3800 Frederick Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21229
(410) 233-1400
(800) 446-8833
Mountain Manor Treatment Center
Outpatient/Baltimore/Frederick Avenue
3800 Frederick Avenue
Baltimore, MD 21229
(410) 233-1400×130
Intake:
(410) 233-1400×150
Universal Counseling Services Inc 122 Weber Street
Baltimore, MD 21230
(410) 752-5525
Baltimore Methadone Clinics

Pine Heights Treatment Center

Pine Heights Treatment Center
3455 Wilkens Ave., Lower Level 20
Baltimore, MD 21229

Phone: (844) 203-3393
Website: www.marylandctc.com

Business Hours
Mon-Fri 5:30a-11:30a
Saturday 5:30a-9:30a

pine-2Our goal at Pine Heights Treatment Center is first to stabilize patients so they can maintain independent, productive lives, and second to engage clients in the ongoing process of rehabilitation. We specialize in detoxification and recovery through medication-assisted therapy, counseling, and support services. This unique combination of services allows patients to rid their system of toxic substances in the most comfortable and convenient manner available, and to return to normal life drug-free. As patients progress with treatment, they may begin making less frequent visits to the center and administering their own medications at home – all with the support of their therapist and the clinic staff. Treatment continues until the individual has mastered the basic skills for self-care and ongoing recovery.

Pine Heights Treatment Center – 3455 Wilkens Ave, Baltimore

 

 


Buprenorphine Implant for Opioid Addiction

buprenorphine implantThe FDA has approved a new implantable drug called Probuphine. Probuphine contains the partial opioid agonist, buprenorphine, which is used to suppress the opioid withdrawal symptoms that interfere with daily life.

The implant is the size of a matchstick and is inserted under the skin in the forearm area. It steadily releases a dose of buprenorphine which has been scientifically proven an effective treatment for eliminating opiate withdrawal symptoms in a number of people physically dependent on opioids.

With heroin and opioid overdose deaths at an all time high in the United States, this new alternative offers one more beneficial path for anyone struggling with opioid relapse and chronic withdrawal. Importantly, Probuphine only treats the physical withdrawal from opioids such that the underlying psychological factors of addiction must still be treated through counseling and other support approaches.

The Wall Street Journal has an extensive article on this new medication and the historically important role of methadone and oral buprenorphine. In the article, Nora Volkow (director of the National Institute on Drug Abuse) is quoted as saying:

Scientific evidence suggests that maintenance treatment with these medications in the context of behavioral treatment and recovery support are more effective in the treatment of opioid-use disorder than short-term detoxification programs aimed at abstinence.

Over 47,000 people died in the U.S. of drug overdoses in 2014. A majority of these were attributed to heroin and prescription painkillers. With continued coverage in the media and ongoing community discussion, more answers and helpful interventions will hopefully see the light of day.

Methadone Information | Suboxone Information

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President Proposes Funding Increase for Treating Opioid Addiction

funding drug treatmentPresident Obama recently attended the National Prescription Drug Abuse and Heroin Summit in Atlanta, Georgia. Professionals and concerned citizens used the forum to explore ways to address America’s rising opioid addiction problem.

The President agreed that increased funding is needed to raise access to drug treatment in an effort to simply avoid incarcerating those addicted to heroin and other potentially deadly opioids.

The NBC article referenced here states that over 28,000 people died last year from opioid overdose in the United States. This number has quadrupled since 1999. Many of the overdoses occur from various opioids laced with a powerful prescription pain killer called fentanyl.

Methadone and buprenorphone (the active ingredient in suboxone) are the leading medications used in medication-assisted treatment approaches. Naloxone is another important medication which has been used to reverse opioid overdose. It has saved thousands of lives and is being widely adopted by first responders and police departments across the country due to its proven effectiveness.

President Obama expressed that the U.S. will move toward improved drug treatment access for opioid addicted individuals and that the issue of addiction will be dealt with more as a public health issue as opposed to strictly a criminal act. Included in the proposed legislation is doubling the patient limit such that doctors can treat up to 200 people with buprenorphine (suboxone). The current patient limit is 100.

The Department of Health and Human Services is reported to have committed another $94 million to community health centers to boost their provision of medication-assisted treatment in poor and isolated communities. Many rural areas of the U.S. have very limited availability of opioid addiction services.

Online Methadone Assessment

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PBS Special on Heroin Addiction in America

frontlinePBS’ Frontline series of specials just aired a compelling documentary by the name of Chasing Heroin. The two hour investigation profiles a number of individuals who became addicted to opioids, some of whom chose methadone or suboxone to help them successfully manage their addictive disorder.

The documentary highlights that addiction is best addressed as a medical illness instead of a punishable criminal act. There is widespread consensus today that putting large numbers of people in prison for drug use has not been an effective approach to the problem of drug addiction.

Incarcerating users is very costly and ultimately does not lead to remaining drug free once released from prison. For those suffering with a chronic opioid addiction, medication assisted treatment has become the standard of care proven to be most effective – particularly for those individuals who have tried others forms of treatment that did not work.

The Frontline documentary linked above is very informative, but please be forewarned that it does display vivid scenes of drug use that some viewers may find disturbing. So please exercise appropriate caution before viewing.

To Learn More About Detox, Methadone, or Suboxone

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New Hampshire Addiction Crisis

womens-recoveryNBC News recently reported on the heroin crisis that New Hampshire residents have witnessed. Unprecedented numbers of people from all age groups are struggling with opioid addiction. Many are now deceased with estimates putting the number at nearly 400 who died from a fatal overdose just last year.

New Hampshire is reported to have no state-funded methadone programs to assist those experiencing severe heroin and other opioid addiction. There are several private clinics, but those are currently full with waiting lists for individuals who hope to one day be admitted.

Diane St. Onge, director of the Manchester Comprehensive Treatment Center, is quoted as saying “We need more treatment options. People’s lives are at stake.” Her clinic is presently operating at capacity with 540 patients according to the NBC article. Scores of untreated addicted adults are seeking treatment. When clinics are at capacity, they are forced to place prospective patients on a waiting list.

It is estimated that a significant number of the overdoses are related to heroin and other opiates being mixed with fentanyl and other substances. This makes the potency of the drugs being used almost impossible to predict thus greatly increasing the chance of accidental overdose.

Detox or medication-assisted treatment are the primary modes of intervention for those with opioid addiction. While there has been a substantial increase nationwide in the number of clinics dedicated to treating opioid addiction, there remain numerous areas throughout the country where methadone and suboxone support services are not yet readily available.

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Heroin and Prescription Drug Epidemic

senate-bill-drug-treatmentThe growing problem around opioid addiction continues to receive coverage in the media, and it has become a topic of discussion on the campaign trail because candidates are being approached throughout the country by concerned families and citizens.

Marcia Taylor, President of Partnership For Drug Free Kids, provided testimony in January to a Senate Judiciary Committee on the need to increase funding for drug prevention and drug treatment. Proposed for consideration is the CARA Senate Bill which stands for Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act. CARA would allocate funding for drug treatment and prevention resources with a goal of getting more addicted individuals into treatment, and better educating both parents and teens on the dangers of recreational opioid use.

CARA would also address the need to distribute naloxone across the U.S. to aid in the fight to reduce deaths from opioid overdose. Local law enforcement would be trained on the administration of naloxone. Prescription drug monitoring programs would also receive increased support under CARA.

Methadone and Suboxone have become familiar interventions for anyone knowledgeable on opioid addiction issues. Most state-funded opioid treatment programs in the United States are currently full and have waiting lists of addicted people who are eager to participate in medication-assisted treatment.

In America, there has been a notable expansion in recent years of treatment programs who utilize methadone or suboxone to help patients. While many of these programs are private self-pay, Medicaid presently pays for methadone-based treatment approaches in a number of U.S. states. The number of private pay programs currently outnumber state-funded and Medicaid-funded programs by a substantial margin.

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