Methadone Clinics in Lansdowne, Pennsylvania

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Name Address City
Soar Corporation Lansdowne 33 Williams Street Lansdowne
CleanSlate Outpatient Addiction Medicine 6232 Market St f2 Philadelphia
Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania – Cedar Avenue 501 South 54th St. Philadelphia
Kirkbride Center 111 North 49th St. Philadelphia
K 4237 Baltimore Avenue Philadelphia
Philadelphia VA Medical Center To Be Determined Philadelphia
Corporal Michael J. Crescenz Department of Veterans Affairs Medical Center 3900 Woodland Avenue Philadelphia
Thomas Jefferson University Narcotic Addiction Rehab Program NE Corner of South 21st Street and, Washington Avenue 1st Floor Philadelphia
Michael D Miller MD 255 South 17th Street Philadelphia
Rehab After Work 1420 Walnut Street Suite 500 Philadelphia
Methadone Clinic Philadelphia 1233 Locust St Philadelphia
MATER and Family Center 1233 Locust Street Philadelphia
Amha Inc 1200 Walnut Street 2nd Floor Philadelphia
WAVE Treatment Centers 407 S 10th St 1st Floor Philadelphia
Amha Inc 928 Market Street Philadelphia
John F Kennedy Community Mental Health 907 North Broad Street Philadelphia
Methadone Treatment Center 907 N Broad St Philadelphia
Helen L. Goldman Rehabilitation Center Eighth St. and Girard Ave. Philadelphia
Goldman Clinic 801 West Girard Avenue Philadelphia
JEVS Achievement Through Counseling and Treatment ACT II 1745 N 4th Street Philadelphia

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Lansdowne, Pennsylvania is a borough in Delaware County, with a population of 10,647. Named after the Marquess of Lansdowne, the borough is located six miles from the Philadelphia City Center. Although Lansdowne is convenient to larger cities, there are enough methadone clinics in Pennsylvania for there to be a Lansdowne methadone clinic closer at hand for residents of this borough who need opioid addiction treatment. Ever since the 1960s, methadone has been given to patients to prevent the massive drop in neurotransmitters that would otherwise be caused when a person chemically-addicted to opioids quits taking drugs. By keeping neurotransmitter levels even, opioid withdrawals and drug cravings are prevented, not only sparing people in recovery a great deal of suffering, but likely allowing them to feel better than they have in a long time. Furthermore, methadone also blocks opioid receptors in the brain so that patients will not be able to get intoxicated by drinking alcohol or taking opioids. This prevents relapse, which would not only derail recovery, but would also cause a dangerous chemical interaction with methadone.

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Calls to numbers on a specific treatment center listing will be routed to that treatment center. Calls to any general helpline will be answered or returned by one of the treatment providers listed, each of which is a paid advertiser: Rehab Media Group, Recovery Helpline, Alli Addiction Services.

By calling the helpline you agree to the terms of use. We do not receive any commission or fee that is dependent upon which treatment provider a caller chooses. There is no obligation to enter treatment.