Ativan (lorazepam) Hotline

352.771.2700  24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential

Also known under the generic name of lorazepam, Ativan is a short-term anxiety medication prescribed to help people feel more calm, relaxed and centered. Part of a class of drugs called benzodiazepines, this medication has a powerful sedative effect on its users. While Ativan can help alleviate intense anxiety and panic, it also has a high potential for addiction and abuse when taken incorrectly or over long periods of time.

If you or someone you know is struggling with Ativan dependency, we can help. The Recovery Village’s Ativan hotline is always available to answer your questions about Ativan addiction and get you or your loved one on the path to recovery.

What Is an Ativan (lorazepam) Hotline?

An Ativan hotline is a toll-free, 24/7 service that connects people struggling with Ativan addiction to the information and help they need to return to wellness. When you call The Recovery Village’s Ativan hotline, you’ll be connected with an intake coordinator who understands your struggles and can provide you with the resources needed to overcome your addiction.

When Should I Call an Ativan (lorazepam) Hotline?

The Ativan hotline, free of charge and always accessible, is an invaluable resource to anyone who is personally struggling with an addiction to Ativan or is looking for help for a loved one. Our intake coordinators can also connect you to help for multiple drug dependencies and co-occurring disorders like anxiety, depression and PTSD. If you or someone you love is currently in a life-or-death situation involving Ativan, dial 911 for immediate help from local resources.

What Kind of Questions Will They Ask When I Call an Ativan  (lorazepam) Hotline?

When you first connect with our 24 hour hotline, one of our intake coordinators will ask you a series of questions to better understand your unique reasons for reaching out. These questions aim to reveal more about the nature and severity of your addiction, and can include things like:

  • Are you or someone you know in a life-threatening or dangerous situation because of your addiction?
  • Do you currently have a prescription for Ativan?
  • How much Ativan do you regularly use?
  • Have you ever experienced addictions to other drugs?
  • Have you ever experienced any form of mental illness or co-occurring disorders, particularly anxiety or panic disorder?
  • Have you ever sought therapy for Ativan addiction?
  • Are you ready to begin an Ativan addiction recovery program?

When I Call, Is the Conversation Confidential?

All of your calls to The Recovery Village’s Ativan hotline are always completely confidential. However, this may not be the case with every hotline. Before providing a helpline with your personal information, be sure to confirm the operator’s complete confidentiality.

Can I Start Ativan (lorazepam) Addiction Treatment Process When I Call?

While some people reach out to our Ativan hotline just to talk, others are interested in enrolling in one of our rehabilitation programs right away. Whether you’re unsure about treatment or you’re ready to begin your recovery, our hotline can help. Because we value all of our callers’ health and want them to get better as soon as possible, we offer same-day enrollment options for qualified callers.

National Hotlines

Emergencies and Crisis Situations

For emergency assistance from law enforcement or first responders, call 911. The United States’ national crisis phone number connects you with immediate help from local resources.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours

The National Poison Control Center
For help after a person has ingested a poisonous substance (including drugs and alcohol), contact the National Poison Control Center.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
Suicidal thoughts or actions should not be taken lightly. For help for you or someone you love, contact a representative from the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline.

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association
If you or someone you love struggle with a mental illness, contact The National Mental Health Association for more information about solutions and treatment options.

Drug Abuse and Addiction

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)
SAMHSA’s national hotline offers free referral and information services for those facing mental illnesses or substance use disorders.

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