The buprenorphine in Suboxone is a schedule II narcotic. Schedule II, III, IV, and V narcotics are treated much less severely than schedule I narcotics.
The simplest way would be to use our website to search for a suboxone doctor near you. In addition, you could try the following:
If there are any local rehab facilities, in your town or neighbouring locales, call them. They will probably have an up-to-date list of all clinics that are legally permitted to dispense methadone, Suboxone, or other opioid maintenance drugs.
Rehab facilities can also help provide you with information and advice on making the transition to Suboxone. They’ll be able to help you set up a taper plan, and can give you valuable knowledge that you might need to share with your doctor - since it’s relatively easy for a physician to get a waiver to dispense Suboxone, that means that many of them are not specialized for treating opioid addictions.
It would be a good idea to call your local hospital to ask them where you could find a Suboxone clinic.
Americans can use the Suboxone.com’s doctor location services to find a clinic close to them. Their database includes a relatively up-to-date list of all doctors legally obliged to prescribe Suboxone or other FDA-approved medications.
Suboxone is a very powerful and effective drug for people who are in need of opioid maintenance therapy. Fortunately, thanks to recent developments in the legal system and a gradually improving public opinion of OMT, Suboxone is much easier to obtain these days.
Still, the drug can be dangerous. It can be even more dangerous due to the fact that doctors who do not specialize in opioid addiction can still be qualified to dispense it. It’s best to do your own research and understand the mechanisms of Suboxone before asking for a prescription.