Morphabond Addiction Treatment And Rehab

Morphabond ER is a prescription drug with the active ingredient morphine. According to the makers of Morphabond ER, it has bioequivalence to the opioid morphine drug MS Contin. Morphabond ER is an extended-release morphine drug, and it has certain features that are designed to deter misuse. When some people misuse prescription extended-release opioids, they will do so by chewing them, crushing them or dissolving them. Then, the drug can be snorted or used intravenously, so that all of the effects of the time-release drug are released at once. Morphabond has something called SentryBond technology, which is supposed to ensure the morphine retains the extended-release property, even if the drug is tampered with. Despite that protection, Morphabond is still a powerful opioid and can be highly addictive. Someone can become addicted to Morphabond if they use it with or without a prescription. When someone is addicted to a drug like Morphabond, more often than not they benefit from participation in a professional addiction treatment program. Treatment options for Morphabond addiction symptoms usually begin with a medical detox, followed by participation in an inpatient or outpatient rehab.

Before someone can start addiction treatment in an inpatient or outpatient setting, they may require a medical detox. During a Morphabond medical detox, a patient has around-the-clock medical care and supervision as they go through withdrawal. Opioid withdrawal can cause complications if someone doesn’t have proper medical care. Medical detox can increase the likelihood that someone will then go onto a treatment program, and it can reduce the risk not only of withdrawal complications but also the recurrence of use. Many inpatient rehab centers offer a medical detox as the first step of treatment. Since Morphabond is an opioid, there are FDA-approved medications that may be prescribed as well. These medications, such as buprenorphine and naltrexone, can also help someone be more successful in treatment and recovery.

There are different types of Morphabond rehabilitation programs, but any rehab program should create individualized treatment plans for each patient. These treatment plans should evolve with the needs of the patient, and they should speak not just to the addiction but the entire person. Following detoxification, a person can begin the assessment phase, and they can start therapy sessions. Any rehabilitation program should be built on the concept that addiction is a complex but treatable disease that changes the brain and the life of the individual.

There are many different types of inpatient rehab programs, but they all share the residential component. An inpatient rehab requires patients to live in the facility for a period of time. These environments are safe and supportive as well as structured and supervised. One inpatient Morphabond rehab option is long-term residential treatment. These programs can last for anywhere from six to 12 months and are typically best for people with very severe, long-term addiction problems. Most long-term inpatient rehabs offer comprehensive treatments and services such as employment training and other supportive services. There are shorter-term inpatient rehab programs which may last for anywhere from 28 days to three months. Shorter-term inpatient rehab is still very intensive and is usually followed by aftercare planning to participate in something like a 12-step program. To participate in an inpatient Morphabond rehab, it’s necessary to leave home, school and work. It’s an environment that’s solely focused on treatment and recovery. Patients are away from their daily environment, which in many cases proves to be advantageous for recovery.

Another type of program is an outpatient Morphabond rehab. Outpatient programs can vary from one another, just like inpatient rehab. An outpatient Morphabond rehab may be something a person participates in on its own, or it could be the next step following inpatient rehab. An outpatient Morphabond rehab can include intensive counseling or therapy, or it could be based on a 12-step program. Outpatient rehab can be fairly informal, but intensive programs are available as well. During an intensive outpatient rehab program, participants are expected to attend therapy sessions several times a week, and they’re often several hours long. Outpatient Morphabond rehab does allow participants to continue living their daily lives in many ways. For example, they can continue living at home and go to school or work as normal. Outpatient Morphabond rehab is typically going to be less expensive than any inpatient treatment, although it lacks the structure, supervision and support that can be helpful to people struggling with addiction.

When a person is choosing a Morphabond rehab center for themselves or a loved one, it can be overwhelming. There are so many options available. The following are some things to think about to help guide the decision-making process:

  • Has the person previously tried other treatment options and reused? If so, they might need something more intensive.
  • What is the person’s home life like? Is it chaotic or could it be a trigger for recurrence of use? If so, the individual might be better off leaving home and participating in inpatient
  • What is the severity of the addiction?
  • Could the person benefit from a structured and supervised environment?
  • Does the individual require dual diagnosis treatment for mental health conditions?
  • How comfortable would the person be leaving home? Is it an option for them to leave school or work for treatment?
  • What are the credentials of the rehab center?
  • What are the specific therapeutic approaches used at the facility?
  • How does the rehab center approach aftercare planning?

At The Recovery Village, we can provide you with more information and help you choose the rehab center that’s right for you or your loved one. Contact us to learn more.

Medical Disclaimer: The Recovery Village aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with a substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options and their related outcomes. We publish material that is researched, cited, edited and reviewed by licensed medical professionals. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare provider.