Kratom Hotline

352.771.2700  24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential

Kratom is a fairly new substance that’s used in the U.S., either as a stimulant or as a sedative. Although it’s not classified as a controlled substance, it’s believed to have the potential to be addictive. It’s also currently being closely monitored by the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and the FDA. Some of the adverse effects of kratom addiction include weight loss, fatigue, paranoia, shakiness and aggression.

If you suspect you may be addicted to kratom, or you know someone who might be, calling a kratom 24-hour hotline is a great first step in getting help. Consider the following list of questions so you’ll know what to expect before calling a kratom hotline.

What Is a Kratom Hotline?

A kratom hotline is a toll-free phone number that’s intended to help people get information about kratom addiction and treatment. These hotlines are typically staffed with knowledgeable professionals who are trained to offer assistance with these cases.

When Should I Call a Kratom Hotline?

Many kratom helplines, including The Recovery Village’s, are open 24/7 to assist callers in need. Therefore, you can feel free to call us at any time that you have questions or concerns about a kratom abuse or addiction case, and if you want information about treatment.

If you need immediate assistance from a law enforcement officer or an emergency medical personnel for a kratom abuse case, call 911. This will allow you to receive same-day attention. However, it’s important to keep in mind that the available services from calling a drug hotline are different from those you can expect to receive by calling 911.

What Questions Will I Be Asked When I Call a Kratom Helpline?

In order for our intake coordinators to help you, you must first help us by answering some questions. We want to be sure that we have a thorough understanding of your specific case so that we can find the best treatment option for your or your loved one. Some of the questions you can expect to be asked when calling The Recovery Village’s free kratom hotline include:

  • How much kratom is currently being used?
  • What symptoms are you experiencing?
  • Are there are any co-occurring disorders present, such as PTSD, anxiety, depression and eating disorders?
  • Are you currently seeking treatment for their use of kratom?
  • Are you ready to enroll in a treatment program for kratom abuse?

Is the Phone Call Private?

While no two kratom hotlines are exactly alike, most of them do have a strict confidentiality policy, including the one at The Recovery Village. Your privacy is protected under HIPAA, so you can call with peace of mind. Please feel free to ask us if you have any questions about our privacy policy.

Can I Start Treatment for My Kratom Abuse When I Call?

You sure can! The Recovery Village offers various treatment centers throughout the country that can help with kratom abuse and addiction cases. So when you call our free kratom hotline, we’ll be glad to enroll you in one of our treatment centers at the time of your call, if we determine that one is a good fit for you.

National Hotlines

Emergencies and Crisis Situations

If you’re experiencing a medical emergency or any other emergency, call 911. Law enforcement and/or medical personnel can be dispatched to you within minutes. When you call, be prepared with your address or specific location as well as the nature of the emergency.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours a Day

The National Poison Control Center
If you suspect that you or someone you know is experiencing poisoning symptoms related to kratom or any other substance, you can call the National Poison Control Center for assistance.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
Suicidal tendencies are commonly associated with substance abuse. If you’re experiencing such tendencies, or you have a friend or relative who is, this 24-hour lifeline can help.

Mental health disorders

The National Mental Health Association
This 800 number can provide assistance with disorders such as disorder, anxiety or bipolar disorder.

Substance and Alcohol Abuse/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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