Trazodone Hotline

Trazodone is categorized as an antidepressant medication. As its description implies, this medication is used to treat depression, but it’s also used to treat insomnia, due to the drowsiness it causes. Other potential side effects include mild headaches, blurred vision, nausea and edema. Just like many other antidepressants, trazodone can be abused, resulting in serious side effects.

Are you currently battling trazodone abuse, or do you know someone who is? If the answer is yes, one of the best ways to get help is by calling a trazodone hotline. Perhaps you’ve already considered this option, but you have questions before you call. The following list of FAQs will equip you with the information you need.

What Is a Trazodone Hotline?

A trazodone hotline (or helpline) is, for many people, the first step in getting treatment for abuse. It’s a toll-free number that you can call to get information about rehab options for this substance. Some trazodone hotlines also offer the option to enroll in a treatment program during the same call, like The Recovery Village’s hotline. For your convenience, our free trazodone hotline is available 24/7 to offer assistance.

When Should I Call a Trazodone Helpline?

You should call a trazodone helpline if you or a loved one needs information about starting treatment for trazodone abuse. The person you speak with can provide valuable information on the dangers of trazodone while offering professional treatment options. However, if you need immediate assistance, such as for an overdose or other medical emergency, or if there’s an urgent safety concern, call 911. Local law enforcement officers and/or ambulatory services can be dispatched, if necessary.

What Questions Will I Be Asked When I Call a Trazodone Hotline?

Before enrolling someone into a drug rehab program, a series of questions must first be asked. This will help you get the best, most individualized care that you or your loved one needs. Although no two trazodone hotlines are exactly alike, the following is a list of questions that are typically asked (especially if you call The Recovery Village):

  • Are you or someone else in need immediate medical attention (911) for trazodone abuse?
  • Are you currently seeking a trazodone treatment center or clinic?
  • Have you ever been diagnosed with PTSD?
  • Are there are any co-occurring disorders, such as an eating disorder or depression, present?
  • Can you describe the side effects that you have been experiencing as a result of trazodone abuse?

Is the Phone Call Confidential?

When contacting The Recovery Village, yes, your phone call is 100 percent confidential. We abide by the HIPAA Privacy Policy, so you can call with peace of mind.

Can I Start Treatment for Trazodone Abuse When I Call?

Some hotlines serve as only informational phone numbers, but The Recovery Village’s trazodone hotline is different. If you call us, we can enroll you in a treatment program at the same time of your call. We have centers throughout the country to treat virtually any substance use disorder, including trazodone use.

National Hotlines

Emergencies and Crisis Situations

If you need immediate emergency assistance, call 911 for local law enforcement and/or first responders. This is your lifeline in the event of overdose or any other life-threatening situation.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours a Day

The National Poison Control Center
This number is intended for callers with a concern regarding poisoning from ingesting or poisonous substance, including trazodone.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
Suicidal thoughts are one of the common side effects of trazodone abuse. If you’re struggling with suicidal thoughts, or one of your loved ones is, call this number for help. You’ll have the opportunity to speak with a professional who can provide the emotional support and solutions you need.

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association
Mental health is a vital part of everyday life, but sometimes, various factors in life can affect it. If you or someone you know is struggling with a mental health disorder, such as depression or anxiety, call this number.

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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