While there is no cure for addiction, it’s a disease that can be managed with the right tools, guidance and support.
With so many concerns and uncertainties surrounding the processes behind rapid and ultra-rapid detox, is this “quick-fix” really worth the risks?
Generally speaking, rapid detox is not known to be any more effective than other detox methods for abstinence or treatment retention.
What Happens After Detox?
However, since there is very little research on these procedures, no one is quite sure if the benefits of rapid detoxification outweigh the risks. Due to this, these methods of treatment remain quite controversial.
The Coleman Institute performed over 300 URD procedures in a hospital and had no major complications. However because of the risks involved, the patients discomfort level and the high cost, we developed a new technique that would be just as successful and yet avoid the problems of URD. We have now performed thousands of Accelerated Detoxifications since 2001 and find the technique is vastly superior to our experience with URD.
The statistics surrounding America’s opioid epidemic are staggering. Today, 2 million Americans are struggling with an opioid use disorder, and this number will only continue to grow. Many individuals who are looking to overcome addiction want to do so as soon as possible. Rapid detox programs are available, but may not be right for everyone.
Risk Of Rapid Detox And Ultra-Rapid Detox.