We combat the disease of addiction with medication-assisted treatment as part of a comprehensive treatment approach.
We treat addiction with FDA-approved medicines (like buprenorphine) to help you focus on your recovery.
When you start a BrightView program, you will be prescribed medication to ease withdrawal symptoms. These medications work with the dopamine receptors in your brain just like opioids do, but they don’t make you feel any of the narcotic effects. This way, they allow us to ease your symptoms and keep you as comfortable as possible throughout your withdrawal.
You will still have a physical dependence to the buprenorphine, but you won’t have the cravings or compulsions you did with opioids. It’s important to understand that addiction is a brain disease that negatively affects your behavior. Dependence is a medically treatable physical condition you can recover from. So, you’re not trading one addiction for another.
Successful buprenorphine treatment gets rid of:
Excessive Substance Use
And All Of The Other Symptoms Of Addiction
If you have more specific questions about the medications used in our treatment programs, like buprenorphine, find the answers in our FAQs.Learn More
They’ve been in your shoes. They lived with substance use disorder and reached lasting sobriety, and now they want to help you do the same.Peer Recovery Supporters
Start feeling better tomorrow.
If you’re ready to regain control and start a personalized medication-assisted treatment program that works, we’re only a phone call away.
BrightView by the Numbers
For patients in withdrawal, our average time to appropriate Medication Assisted Treatment (usually buprenorphine) and completion of the first counseling session is less than 4 hours from walking in the door.
If someone wants help for SUD, we will treat them at BrightView. We don’t turn anyone away and we take more insurances than any other SUD provider in the state, including Medicaid, Medicare, and commercial insurances.
Over 90% of BrightView’s clinical staff, including counselors, social workers and licensed chemical dependency professionals, have master’s degrees.