Generic Suboxone Tablets Hit All-Time Low Price of $56 for 56 Tabs – Updated June 9, 2020
Updated June 9, 2020! It wasn’t that long ago that people in need of buprenorphine & naloxone (aka: Suboxone) were required to shell out over $450 for a one month supply of Indivior UK’s patented Suboxone sublingual films. Thankfully, a generic tablet came along and changed all that. In 2017, 56 generic tablets costed roughly…Read More
Celebrate National Recovery Month with Nashville Suboxone Recovery
Once per year the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) pulls out all the stops in spreading the word about addiction recovery. Not only do they provide assistance to those seeking recovery from opioid abuse disorder, they also provide medical clinics with information and tools to better assist people in recovery. You can…Read More
How to Easily Save $1000’s in Addiction Recovery
Addiction can destroy a family’s financial stability in no time. Begging, borrowing and stealing money, looking for things to pawn, piling up credit card debt and paycheck loans, etc. Sound familiar? The Financial Facts About Addiction A moderate oxycodone user spends an average $150 to $200 per day buying pills on the street. That’s over…Read More
Say Goodbye to Your Drug Addiction – Say Hello to Happiness and Purpose
2019 has been an amazing year at Nashville Suboxone Recovery! Hundreds of of people who’ve been struggling with opioid addiction have gathered the courage to say goodbye to their opioid addiction, and hello to outpatient recovery with Suboxone and personalized therapy. The transformations have been nothing short of miracles. Why Suboxone? Suboxone tells the brain…Read More
What is Being Addicted Actually Costing You?
So many times we get inquiries from people who are stuck in the miserable cycle of addiction looking for a cure of any kind. They can’t imagine life with drugs, and they can’t imagine life without drugs. All they know is that they’re sick and tired of feeling sick and tired, and they’re quickly going…Read More
The Key to Long-Term Recovery is Group Recovery
Recovery from drug addiction happens in stages: Induction – Transition from harmful drugs to Suboxone The first step after making an appointment is replacing harmful street and prescription drugs with Suboxone. While also addictive, it is the lesser of two evils. Not only does Suboxone virtually eliminate withdrawals and cravings, it also allow the body…Read More
Great Recovery Begins at Nashville Recovery – Nashville’s Addiction Clinic
Are you addicted to drugs? Can’t stop? Can’t imagine life with or without drugs? We Understand Drug Abuse Firsthand Nashville Recovery is one of the only addiction clinics in Nashville that is owned and operated by people in recovery. We know firsthand the challenges that accompany substance abuse. That’s why we’ve created a program that…Read More
Get Clean, Change Your Life, and Save Money?
Many people in the throws of addiction are surprised at just how much money they spend on the street buying pills. Especially, when they look at it on a monthly basis. “It’s easy to spend $600 to $700 a week on Oxy when you buy it on the street.” Many people who are buying pills…Read More
Accepting New Patients Tuesday January 15 & Friday January 18!
Did you know you do NOT need insurance to get into opioid recovery with medication and therapy? You can start at Nashville Suboxone Recovery for just $200. No kidding. Most patients get their first two weeks of medication absolutely free. (See doctor for details) And, we’re accepting new patients on the following days: Tuesday, January…Read More
Medication Assisted Treatment with Suboxone at Nashville Recovery Saving Lives
Medication Assisted Treatment, or “M.A.T.” as it’s called, combines behavioral therapy and medications to treat substance use disorders. Nashville Suboxone Recovery offers an MBA-level therapist, along with medical doctors to treat patients who suffer from opioid addiction. The most common medication prescribed for opioid addiction is Buprenorphine. Buprenorphine works as an opioid agonist / antagonist that blocks…Read More