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Xanax is the trade name of a prescription medication called alprazolam. While the intended purpose of Xanax is to treat anxiety and panic disorders, this medication is part of a highly abusable class of drugs known as benzodiazepines. Xanax addiction can affect nearly every aspect of a person’s life, bringing on professional and personal ruin. The good news is that an addiction to Xanax isn’t insurmountable — The Recovery Village can help get you back on the right track.

A good first step for seeking the help you need is to contact a Xanax hotline, free of charge. There, operators can help you work through the immediate and long-term steps needed to recover. We know that making this call can be stressful. To make the process easier, we’ve answered some of the most common questions people have before reaching out to a hotline.

What Is a Xanax Hotline?

A Xanax hotline is a risk-free, toll-free phone number for anyone struggling from the effects of Xanax dependence. Whether you’re looking for help for you or someone you’re close to, this 24-hour hotline can provide you with the guidance you need. At The Recovery Village, our intake coordinators are always here to answer any of your questions and begin the rehabilitation process.

When Should I Call a Xanax Hotline?

Xanax addiction should not be taken lightly — if you or someone you love is dependent on this substance, it’s better to get help sooner rather than later. While a call to The Recovery Village hotline is the first step toward professional treatment, sometimes immediate help is required. If you or the person you’re calling on behalf of are experiencing extreme drowsiness, loss of balance or coordination, confusion, trouble breathing or muscle weakness, dial 911 immediately. Ambulatory services will provide you with the fast help you need to counteract this overdose. Talk of long-term treatment can come later.

If you’re looking for help for Xanax addiction and are not currently in or witnessing a life-threatening situation, The Recovery Village’s Xanax hotline is a great place to start. Intake coordinators are available and eager to talk through your concerns or get you set up with the help you need if you’re ready to do so.

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

The main purpose of The Recovery Village’s Xanax hotline is to provide help for individuals struggling with Xanax dependence or addiction. To provide this aid in a way that works for each individual, our hotline operators must first ask a series of questions about you or the person you’re calling on behalf of. Examples of common questions include:

  • Is the addicted individual currently in a situation where they could inflict harm to themselves or others?
  • How often does the addicted individual use Xanax?
  • Does the addicted individual struggle with any co-occurring disorders or dependencies on other substances?
  • Is the addicted individual currently interested in undergoing a drug treatment program?
  • Is the addicted individual ready to enroll in a Xanax treatment program?

Is My Phone Call Confidential?

Always. Our Xanax hotline at The Recovery Village is 100 percent confidential, and everything you say during your phone call will stay between you and the operator you speak with. However, this may not be the case with all Xanax hotlines. If privacy is a concern for you, make sure to ask about the confidentiality policy of any other hotline you reach out to.

Can I Start Treatment for Xanax Abuse When I Call?

If you’re ready and willing to begin treatment, your rehabilitation for Xanax addiction can begin just hours after contacting The Recovery Village. We take your recovery seriously and aim to get you the help you need as soon as possible.

National Hotlines

Emergencies and Crisis Situations

911 is the United States’ emergency telephone number to receive immediate help from local resources. If you are in a life-threatening situation, call 911 immediately.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours a Day

The National Poison Control Center
The National Poison Control Center provides toll-free, confidential services for cases involving drug, Xanax or alcohol poisoning.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline provides free and confidential emotional support to suicidal individuals.

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association
The National Mental Health Association answers broader questions about mental health conditions and connects people to the care they need.

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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