Dr. Leeds Now Provides Suboxone Side Effects Management

By: Dr. Leeds
Oct. 16, 2021 - PRLog -- Fort Lauderdale, FL - USA | October 14, 2021 -- Suboxone, a combination of buprenorphine and naloxone, is a highly effective treatment for opiate addiction. Buprenorphine works on the opioid receptor as both an opioid antagonist and a partial opioid agonist.

Ideally, when a patient attends a Suboxone clinic, they are able to start Suboxone for opioid addiction treatment without any problems. Suboxone treatment works well, stopping opioid withdrawal symptoms and preventing opioid drug cravings.

However, some opioid dependence patients do experience Suboxone side effects. Unfortunately, many doctors are unprepared to help patients with the possible side effects of taking Suboxone (https://drleeds.com/suboxone-side-effects/).

What are some of the more common negative side effects of Suboxone?

While most patients do not experience any short term negative Suboxone effects, many do experience one or more side effects. To start, there is buprenorphine headache, buprenorphine nausea, buprenorphine weight gain, and buprenorphine constipation (https://drleeds.com/suboxone-constipation/). Suboxone dry mouth is also an issue for some patients.

Some patients complain that Suboxone makes it so they can't pee, and others complain that it keeps them awake at night with insomnia. Urinary hesitancy as well as Suboxone and sweating may be the most under-reported side effects.

In rare cases, a patient may experience Suboxone dizziness or Suboxone nausea and vomiting. These side effects are rare and should be addressed immediately.

Are there long term-effects of Suboxone use?

Fortunately, buprenorphine/naloxone, most often prescribed in the form of the Suboxone Sublingual Film, does not cause serious long-term effects. Many patients are able to tolerate the medication long-term.

Reports about Suboxone addiction, Suboxone overdose, and Suboxone abuse are often sensationalized by the media, but are not real concerns. Unfortunately, these Suboxone myths persist, slowing down the overall adoption of medication assisted treatment.

The side effects of taking Suboxone can be treated by an experienced concierge Suboxone doctor. Often, patients can discuss symptoms of taking Suboxone during a telemedicine visit.

When the doctor listens to what you have to say and takes the time to allow you to provide all the details surrounding your Suboxone negative side effects, it will be easier to find a solution that works for you. Unfortunately, the staff at many Suboxone detox facilities do not take the time to listen.

If you are going to a behavioral therapy program that provides Suboxone, yet they do not take your side effects seriously, you may want to consider a consultation with Dr. Leeds.

For more information, please visit https://drleeds.com

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