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Your call is confidential, and there's no pressure to commit to treatment until you're ready. As a voluntary facility, we're here to help you heal -- on your terms. Our sole focus is getting you back to the healthy, sober life you deserve, and we are ready and waiting to answer your questions or concerns.

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Conor Sheehy, PharmD


Dr. Sheehy completed his BS in Molecular Biology at the University of Idaho and went on to complete his Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD) at the University of Washington in Seattle. Since graduation, He has enjoyed varied experience in the areas of psychiatric pharmacy, retail pharmacy, and has worked as a provider with 1-on-1 patient appointments to manage anticoagulation medication (treatment of blood clots) and diabetes medications. He is able to work as a provider because of Washington State’s groundbreaking Senate Bill 5557, which makes Washington the first state in the country to require healthplans to recognize pharmacists as part of the healthcare team.

His long-term professional goals are to make meaningful and substantial changes in the lives of those afflicted with mental health diagnoses. He is a member of College of Psychiatric and Neurological Pharmacists (CPNP), and he supports more directly though his membership in the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI.

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Our toll-free, confidential 24-hour heroin hotline for family members and people with heroin addiction and abuse. National helplines for those in the U.S.
There is some evidence ondansetron for opiate withdrawal could be useful, but why is that?
Heroin itself might not necessarily mean heroin users are violent, but the effects of addiction and drug-seeking behaviors, as well as clouded judgement, can lead to violent behaviors.
An abscess from heroin or one that occurs from any needle-based drug use refers to a collection of fluid or pus that’s build up in the tissue of the user.
Percocet is a dangerous narcotic that can easily cause addiction — even in those who are taking the drug with a medical prescription.
Some of the areas of information that can be helpful to have an understanding of, include how heroin is injected and how heroin is administered
It’s the way the drug makes them feel, and then ultimately it rewires their brain and changes how they experience pleasure and emotions
Heroin has a lot in common with prescription opioid drugs, in that when someone takes it, it binds to their opioid receptors in their brain. This impacts how their brain feels and regulates pain, reward and feelings of well-being..
Percocet is the brand name for a prescription painkiller that contains oxycodone and acetaminophen. Oxycodone is classified as a narcotic painkiller.
Both are effective as pain relievers, and they do have some similarities in how they treat pain, but there are also quite a few significant differences in these prescription drugs as well.