Please also read our many patient testimonials, listed in the menu above.
Ask our doctors questions. Call (800) 276-7021
Vegas Rapid Detox Center (800)276-7021.
Question: What would you like to find in an ideal Rapid Detox Center?
Answer: Safety, Comfort, Effectiveness and Reasonable Cost
for Drug Addiction Treatment.
Never had any complication or "incident" at our Rapid Detox Center, because we have the most experienced
anesthesiologist and the best staff & equipment.
* Comfort: After awakening from rapid detox to treat opiate addiction, you will have continuous
one-on-one nursing care by superb staff for 36 to 48 hours. No other clinc offers such intensive care.
* Effectiveness: What good are other rapid detox centers and their 1-hour rapid detox
if you wake up in withdrawal? We do it for 8 hours because your body needs time to eliminate the opiates released
from the receptors. We do the longest and safest rapid detox procedure for Drug Addiction Treatment in the country.
* The Cost: Professional Fee for Advanced Rapid Opiate Detox Procedure: $9,000 (including medications)
* Addiction Counseling: Addiction Specialist interviews and assess patients
before and after rapid detox, as well as provides 8 weeks of follow-up weely psycholgical counseling by phone.
Question: Can you ask the doctor
questions about Opiate Addiction now over the phone?
Answer: Yes, with us. Other rapid
detox centers might not have doctor to talk to you about opiate addiction and drug addiction treatment.
Call our doctor right now at (800)276-7021. Ask him questions about opiate addiction,
drug addiction treatment, rapid detox centers.
Call (800) 276-7021
now to talk with our doctor.
Stop thinking about it. Just call (800) 276-7021 to detox
What is the difference between this and other rapid detox centers?
Answer: (1) Expertise, (2) 8
hours vs. 1 hour, (3) Monitors, (4) One-on-one post-procedure care for 36-48 hours, (5) Formal psychological and Substance
Abuse assessment and long-term follow-up.
(1)The doctor and staff assistants of this clinic are all certified by the American Board
of Rapid Detox Medicine. Our staff experience average more than 1000 hours of one-on-one monitoring and caring for patients
after rapid detox. (2)We do 8 hours of detox while other centers do 1 hour of detox. Longer is not easier for us,
but it is better and more thorough for you. (3)We use the most advanced monitors in the country to monitor your vital signs,
more advanced than other detox centers and even the average operating room or ICU. (4) No other center in the country routinely
offer one-on-one care for 36 to 48 hours to every patient after they wake up from rapid
detox. We do the longer and harder work so you can have it easy after waking up. (5)We are the only center that does
formal psychological and substance-abuse assessment upon intake, evaluation before discharge and long-term follow-up by a
doctor specializing in substance abuse and psychology.
What is rapid detox?
Essentially, we compress 8 days of quitting opiate addiction process into a few hours. Imagine how little withdrawal
symptoms would be left after 8 days of quitting opiate drugs; that is how little withdrawal you will feel. Wake up from our
advanced rapid detox process after drug addiction treatment and feel as if these few hours of sleeping are equal to you doing 8 days of "cold-turkey" quitting
and suffering on your own.
Question: How safe is rapid detox for Opiate Addiction?
Answer: Although no ethical doctor can give a blanket guarantee
of safety for all medical procedures, here safety usually depends on which doctor is doing the drug addiction treatment.
At our rapid detox center, this complex rapid detox procedure is performed by Dr.
Thomas Yee, MD, an expert anesthesiologist doctor certified by both the American Board of Anesthesiology and American Board
of Pain Medicine, in practice since 1989, licensed in Nevada, California and New York, Dr. Yee has performed anesthesia for
20 years, safely taking care of over 24,000 patients without complications, including thousands of open-heart surgeries. His
unique combination of experience in cardiac anesthesia and pain management led to the development of the Advanced Rapid
Rapid Detox only
treats physical aspects of opiate drug addiction, not the psychological aspects. After successful rapid detox which significantly
reduces physical addiction and withdrawal, you still will need long term counseling by addiction rehab professionals or risk
relapse due to psychological factors.
Cost of Rapid
Detox Professional Fee for Advanced Rapid Opiate Detox Professional Procedure: $9,000 (including medications)
Hospital Fees: $3000
"Please visit www.AdvanceCareCard.com or www.MyMedicalFunding.com for financing options!"
Speak to the Las Vegas Rapid Detox Doctor Now! (800) 276-7021
Talk to our doctor now. Call (800) 276-7021.
Rapid Detox helps people with addiction to:
Oxycontin, Heroin, Lortab, Hydrocodone, Methadone, Suboxone, Subutex, Morphine, Fentanyl, Dialudid, Darvon, Demerol,
Codeine, Norco, Oxycodone, Percodan, Percocet, Roxicodone, Suboxone, Tramadol, Vicodin, Tylenol 3 and Tylenol 4, and other
Rapid detox only treats the physical
aspect of addiction, not the psychological side, which is a major component of addiction. After rapid detox, you need extended
psychological counseling to treat the mental aspect of addiction, otherwise there is great risk of relapse.
Drug Overdose Now a Top Killer, about to overtake
MIKE STOBBE, AP Medical
ATLANTA – In 16 states and counting, drugs now kill more people than auto accidents do, the government said Wednesday. Experts said the startling shift reflects two opposite trends: Driving is becoming safer, and the legal and illegal use
of powerful prescription painkillers is on the rise. For decades, traffic accidents have been the biggest cause of injury-related
death in the U.S., and they are still No. 1. But drug overdoses are pulling ahead in one state after another. "People
see a car accident as something that might happen to them," said Margaret Warner, an epidemiologist with the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention. But as for death from a drug overdose, "maybe they see it as something that's not
going happen to them."
he drug-related death
rate roughly doubled from the late 1990s to 2006, according to the most recent CDC data.
The number of states in
which drug-related deaths have overtaken traffic fatalities has gone from eight in 2003 to 12 in 2005, and 16 in 2006. They
are: Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan,
Illinois, Colorado, Utah, Nevada, Oregon and Washington.
It's not clear why those states have seen such a shift,
but experts said certain drugs may be more of a problem in some states than in others.
While cocaine and heroin continue to be significant killers, most of the increase is attributed to prescription opiates such as the painkillers
methadone, Oxycontin and Vicodin.
From 1999 to 2006, death rates for such medications climbed for every age group.
Deaths from methadone alone increased sevenfold, according to the CDC. It's not all black market stuff, either.
About half of the opiate medication deaths in King County, Wash., which
includes Seattle, involved people who got their drugs through legal prescriptions, said Caleb Banta-Green, a University of
Washington research scientist.
"There has been a dramatic change in how doctors prescribe opiates," Banta-Green
In the 1990s, he said, doctors began recognizing that chronic pain was undertreated. The prescribing of painkillers
escalated after that. Today, about one in five U.S. adults and one in 10 adolescents are prescribed an opiate each year, he
"The pendulum swung in the other direction," he said.
Using death certificate data,
CDC researchers counted more than 45,000 U.S. deaths nationwide from traffic accidents in 2006, and about 39,000 from drug-induced
About 90 percent of those drug fatalities are sudden deaths from overdoses, but the count includes people
who died from organ damage from long-term drug use or abuse.
In Massachusetts, there were more than 1,000 drug-related
deaths in 2006, double the number of traffic deaths, according to the CDC. Michigan had about 500 more drug deaths than vehicle
fatalities, and New York had 350 more.
Nationally, the death rate from traffic accidents fell by about 6.5 percent
from 1999 through 2006 — from 15.3 deaths per 100,000 people to 14.3 per 100,000, according to the National Highway
Traffic Safety Administration.
The decline in road fatalities is "considered one of the great public health
triumphs" of the past few decades, the CDC's Warner said.