Minneapolis Methadone Treatment

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This city has numerous area methadone clinics providing methadone replacement therapy and structured counseling. Available via local physicians is suboxone (with buprenorphine) which provides relief from opiate withdrawal symptoms for a significant number of people. Below are links to more info on methadone program effectiveness, opioid dependency, addiction & recovery counseling, and job openings in methadone clinics.





Minneapolis Methadone Clinics
Hennepin Faculty Associates
Addiction Medicine Program
807 Park Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55404
(612) 347-0970
Hennepin Faculty Associates
Addiction Medicine Program
914 South 8th Street, Suite S-131
Minneapolis, MN 55404
(612) 873-7600
Specialized Treatment Services Inc 1121 Jackson Street NE, Suite 105
Minneapolis, MN 55413
(612) 236-1710
Specialized Treatment Services 1132 Central Avenue NE
Minneapolis, MN 55413
(612) 236-1700
Alliance Clinic 3329 University Avenue SE
Minneapolis, MN 55414
(612) 454-2260
Northern Lakes Clinic Inc 6200 Excelsior Boulevard, Suite 202
Minneapolis, MN 55416
(218) 755-5170
Veterans Affairs Medical Center
Addictive Disorders Services
1 Veterans Drive, Highway 55 and County 62 Unit 116A-4
Minneapolis, MN 55417
(612) 467-2228
Saint Josephs Hospital
Addiction Services
45 West 10th Street
Saint Paul, MN 55102
(651) 232-3627
Saint Paul Metro Treatment Center 2311 Woodbridge Street
Roseville, MN 55113
(651) 773-0832

 

Minneapolis Buprenorphine Treatment
Beth Johnson, M.D. 825 Nicollot Mall
Suite 1948
Minneapolis, MN 55402
(612) 338-2900
Ngozi J. Wamuo, M.D. 1801 Nicollet Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55403
(612) 596-0900
Charles Paul Reznikoff, M.D. HFA Addiction
807 Park Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55404
(612) 347-0950
Susan Haddow, M.D. Community University Health Care Center
2001 Bloomington Ave South
Minneapolis, MN 55404
(612) 638-0700
Janet Mary Schmitt, M.D. 720 East 33rd Street
Minneapolis, MN 55407
(612) 309-8131
Steven Eugene Klos, M.D. 3255 Hennepin Avenue South
Minneapolis, MN 55408
(612) 827-7800
Paul F. Erickson, M .D. 1313 Penn Avenue North
Minneapolis, MN 55411
(612) 302-4600
Rosalynn Torralba, M.D. Univ. of Minn. Physicians Broadway F. M.
1020 West Broadway Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55411
(612) 302-8200
John Stroemer, M.D. 1121 Jackson Street NE
Suite 105
Minneapolis, MN 55413
(612) 236-1700
Teresa Louise-Keller Gurin, M.D. Sports Ortho. Advanced Rehabilitation
43 Main Street S.E., Suite 223
Minneapolis, MN 55414
(952) 223-3339
Huong Mai Nguyen, M.D. 701 Park Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55415
(651) 235-4741
Milton L. Bullock, M.D. Hennepin Co Med. Ctr, Dept of Med (865B)
701 Park Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55415
(612) 347-2972
Gavin Bryce-Samuel Bart, M.D. Hennepin County Medical Center
701 Park Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55415
(612) 347-0926
Juan Antonio Avila, M.D. 3036 W Lake St. Unit 343
Minneapolis, MN 55416
(612) 259-8697
Joseph Stanley Richmond, M.D. 2904 Johnson Street NE
Minneapolis, MN 55418
(612) 782-0900
S. Fred Everett, M.D. 2904 Johnson Street
Minneapolis, MN 55418
(612) 782-0900
Brianna A. Murugesan, D.O. 319 West 47th Street
Suite 202
Minneapolis, MN 55419
(612) 817-4602
Spencer Allan Johnson, M.D. 4001 Stinson Boulevard, NE
Suite 404
Minneapolis, MN 55421
(612) 706-9630
Gerald Richard Werth, M.D. Steady State Medicine, LLC
4001 Stinson Boulevard, Suite 403
Minneapolis, MN 55421-3424
(612) 767-5966
Sreejaya Veluvali, M.D. 2450 Riverside Ave
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 273-9101
John Ernest Simon, M.D. 701 25th Avenue South
Suite 303
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 339-4841
Gregory M. Amer, M.D. Fairview Riverside Campus
25th Avenue South
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 273-4492
Sheila Specker, M.D. UMN Medical School, Dept of Pshychiatry
F282/2A West, 2450 Riverside Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 273-9806
Amelia Merz, M.D. University of Minnesota, Dept. of Psych.
2450 Riverside Avenue, F282 2A West
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 273-9822
Jon Edgar Grant, M.D. University of Minnesota Medical Center
2450 Riverside Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55454
(612) 273-9736


Methadone Treatment Services

methadone-treatment-resourcesWhen one thinks of methadone treatment, they usually consider the power of methadone to eliminate opiate withdrawal and the value this has to someone fighting off withdrawal sickness.

Methadone treatment actually consists of more than just the “medication assistance” component. Real treatment always addresses the underlying lifestyle, thinking, and behavioral elements that are a significant part of the addictive process. These areas are specifically addressed through counseling. All opioid treatment programs providing methadone in the United States are required to also offer counseling to their patients in order to help them achieve true and lasting success.

Some patients will need more counseling & emotional support than others. But all patients new to the recovery process will need to receive basic education on addiction as an illness, how to build a personal recovery program, and to have an opportunity to develop new coping and relapse prevention skills.

Methadone clinics in the U.S. vary in the ways that they deliver counseling services. … Read more

Suboxone Facilitates Safety and Recovery

suboxone-doctorSuboxone is a leading medication in the treatment of opioid dependence and has been available since 2002 when the FDA approved Subutex (buprenorphine hydrochloride) and Suboxone tablets (buprenorphine hydrochloride and naloxone hydrochloride).

Suboxone tablets have since been replaced by the thin sublingual suboxone film that is also dissolved under the tongue. While methadone has been highly successful for several decades, suboxone has expanded the range of options for those suffering with opioid withdrawal.

Fighting off opioid withdrawal is at the core of opioid addiction and is chiefly responsible for the stress that addicted individuals feel as they try to function normally each day. Suboxone not only helps patients eliminate opioid withdrawal sickness and associated cravings, but it also brings the opportunity to function again as an employee, a parent, or a spouse.

Many patients report not only feeling relief from the welcomed absence of withdrawal sickness, but recapturing the focus necessary to make strides in other important areas of their … Read more

Methadone Maintenance For Opioid Treatment

methadone-and-opioid-treatmentOpioid Treatment is a category that includes several different interventions or approaches relating to opioid use disorders. People sometimes mistake opioid treatment for “opioid detox” when they are technically two different processes.

Opioid detox refers to the process of helping an opioid addicted individual discontinue their use of opioids and be medically monitored as the body withdraws from them. In a supervised setting, a person is typically assisted through a short-term opioid detox (3-10 days) by the administration of various medications used to manage withdrawal symptoms like clonidine (to guard against high blood pressure), vistaril (to reduce nausea and anxiety), and even buprenorphine (to minimize the severity of the opioid withdrawal process).

There are also variations on an opioid detox referred to as a taper. A taper often occurs on an outpatient basis and involves a more gradual reduction in dosage of either methadone or buprenorphine (suboxone) over time. This taper may take as long as 90 days and … Read more

Pregnancy and Opioid Treatment

pregnancyWhen a woman is pregnant and addicted to opioids, she faces extraordinary stress and very often a wave of judgment from those around her that is emotionally painful and difficult to deal with. The criticism of others is understandable since no one wants to see an unborn baby placed at risk through the mother’s drug use. But this cauldron of angry emotion and public condemnation often overwhelms a pregnant mother, who may already feel guilty, and it pushes her further into isolation and inaction. This isolation only places the mother and unborn baby at greater risk of overdose and possible miscarriage.

Fact: It has been thoroughly researched and the findings conclusive that pregnant opioid-addicted women have a much better chance of carrying their baby to term and having a healthy baby when the mother is receiving medication-assisted treatment. Every day, addicted mothers receiving methadone or buprenorphine give birth to healthy babies that thrive and develop normally.

Methadone and buprenorphine … Read more

BHG Offering Methadone and Suboxone in Memphis

bhg-logoTennessee is a leading state in the incidence of opioid addiction and opioid overdose. This is most likely a direct result of Tennessee being ranked one of the country’s leading states for the prescription of opioids as well as benzodiazepines like xanax and klonopin.

The CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention) report that 46 people die every day in the United States from overdose on prescription painkillers. They also have documented that 259 million prescriptions for opioids were written in 2012 alone by U.S. healthcare providers. This stunning proliferation of opioids has sparked national concerns about opioid addiction and why painkillers have been made so readily available.

In Tennessee, Behavioral Health Group (BHG) have responded to the crisis by providing opioid treatment in a variety of Tennessee cities. They currently operate three clinics in Memphis: Memphis North, Memphis Mid-Town, and Memphis South Treatment Centers under the BHG banner.

BHG also have clinics in Knoxville, NashvilleRead more

Naloxone Reverses Opioid Overdose and Saves Lives

naloxone-kitMore communities across the U.S. are facing the devastation of opioid overdose. The impact on families is profound as they often struggle with questions of “Could we have done more?” and ponder what else must be done to address this growing national epidemic.

Highlighted in the news this week was the heroin overdose death of a Louisville cheerleader and the suspected opioid overdose death of a 27 year old man in North Carolina found slumped behind the wheel of his pick-up truck with an empty bottle of painkillers and a spoon beside him.

Naloxone is an FDA-approved medication that reverses the effects of opioid overdose. It is an opioid antagonist and consequently knocks opiates off of the body’s opioid receptor sites thus reversing central nervous system and respiratory depression which are the most dangerous consequences of opioid overdose. In many cases, naloxone quickly restores breathing and allows overdose victims to regain consciousness in a relatively short period of time. Naloxone … Read more