Suboxone Hotline

352.771.2700  24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential

As the opioid epidemic continues to ravage the United States, doctors and clinicians have worked tirelessly to develop medications that can counter addictions to powerful opiates like heroin, fentanyl and prescription painkillers. Suboxone, a combination of buprenorphine and naloxone, is an opioid agonist used in drug replacement therapy to help people detox. However, since Suboxone activates the same opioid receptors in your brain, it does have abuse potential. If you find yourself dependent on this drug, you are not alone in your struggle. There is no shame in reaching out for help — call our Suboxone hotline today and take the first step toward the healing you deserve.

What Is a Suboxone Hotline?

We understand how devastating it can be to become dependent on a drug that’s designed to help you move on from addiction. Like many national drug hotlines, The Recovery Village’s Suboxone helpline connects you to a caring specialist who will listen to your struggles with this drug and talk you through options for treatment. Calling is free, completely confidential and available whenever you are ready to make a change.

When Should I Call a Suboxone Hotline?

Calling our hotline can get you to a treatment center, but we cannot provide emergency services. If you or someone you are calling about is in a life-threatening situation, call 911 immediately.

Suboxone overdose is a medical emergency. If you’re trying to get help for someone you suspect has overdosed, call 911 right away if you notice any of these side effects:

  • Small pupils
  • Blurry vision
  • Drowsiness
  • Dizziness
  • Slowed or stopped breathing
  • Blue lips or fingers
  • Fainting
  • Collapse

Outside of a life-or-death situation, call our helpline when you (or a loved one):

  • Realize you are powerless over your addiction
  • Want to know your options for detox and rehab
  • Are ready to start the treatment process immediately
  • Have questions about Suboxone dependency

If Suboxone dependency is taking over your life, know that help is closer than you think. In fact, it’s just a phone call away. We’re ready to get you the care you need to move on from addiction. Call the Suboxone hotline today to get started.

What Questions Will a Suboxone Hotline Ask?

When you call The Recovery Village’s Suboxone hotline, you’ll speak with an addiction specialist whose goal will be to assess your current situation and get you the right type of treatment.

Questions may cover:

  • Immediate or life-threatening danger
  • Risk to oneself or others
  • Length of time used and daily amounts
  • Co-occurring disorders or addictions
  • Readiness/willingness for treatment
  • Benefits of recovery

Is the Phone Call Confidential?

All of our hotlines are completely confidential. Everything you discuss is between you and your intake specialist and will always be kept private. You may call our toll-free Suboxone hotline phone number 24 hours a day, seven days a week — we are ready to help you reach your recovery goals whenever you are.

Can I Start the Treatment Process When Calling This Hotline?

Absolutely. At The Recovery Village, our goal is to get you the help you need as quickly as possible. In addition to recommending rehab options, our addiction specialist will ask you if you are ready to get started with treatment. If you are, you can begin the intake process right over the phone, and in most cases, head to one of The Recovery Village centers to begin detox within a day.

National Toll-Free Hotlines

Emergency and Crisis Situations


Dial 911 for immediate help from local resources. If the situation is life-threatening or you suspect a loved one has overdosed on Suboxone, you need to dial 911 immediately.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours

The National Poison Control Center

Dial 800-222-1222, 24 hours a day. This number offers a free, confidential service where you can speak to a professional about poisoning cases (including cases involving drugs and alcohol).

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association

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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