• The Problem Is

    We work with physicians, healthcare professionals and patients to prevent non-medical use of prescription painkillers.

    • Overdose kills more people nationwide than car accidents.
    • 190 Americans die every day of a drug overdose.
    • 75% of young people who misuse
    • Prescription painkillers get them from friends and family, not doctors.
    • 3 out of 4 new heroin users report having abused painkillers prior to using heroin.
    • Although the national rate of overdose from prescription painkillers has flattened out in recent years, the rate of heroin overdoses has tripled in the last five years.
  • Help Is Available

    Our program delivers a number of benefits to your clients, injured workers and employers:

    • Reduced length & cost of opioid drug treatment
    • Reduced risk of addiction
    • Reduced risk of drug abuse
    • Reduced adverse effects of pain treatment
    • Reduced medical costs
    • Enhanced patient recovery
    • Increased likelihood of a quick return to work
    • Decreased disability
  • The Solution

    A multifaceted pain management program which begins with a consultation with our pharmacists who have special expertise in pain medication control.

    • Screening and assessment tools
    • Electronic Alerts (e.g. text, email)
    • Letters (appointment calendars)
    • Reports (mailed to physician)
    • Opioid Rx risk calculation tools
    • Independent pharmacotherapy evaluations
    • Monitoring programs which include, urine drug screenings
    • Clinical guidance documents
    • PharmD clinical tele-consultations
    • Clinical Articles & Educational Programs
    • Drug Information Line

There are three main types of medications that have been shown to help people recover from opiate addiction; methadone, buprenorphine (Suboxone is a popular brand name), and injectable naltrexone (Vivitrol is a popular brand name.) All of which must be medically supervised by health care professionals.

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72,000

According to preliminary data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 72,000 people in the US are predicted to have died from drug overdoses in 2017 — nearly 200 a day.