Increased Precautions We're Taking in Response to COVID-19

LAST UPDATED ON 03/15/2021

As updates on the impact of the coronavirus continue to be released, we want to take a moment to inform you of the heightened preventative measures we have put in place at Indiana CTC Cluster to keep our patients, their families, and our employees safe. All efforts are guided by and in adherence to the recommendations distributed by the CDC.

In adherence to the social distancing recommendations provided by the CDC, we have implemented strict protocols at our clinic to ensure the safety of our patients and staff.

  • Patients who have active symptoms of illness or a fever of 100 degrees or higher must call ahead to arrange after-hours dosing.
  • The number of people allowed inside the building at any given time is restricted based on county, state, and federal guidelines.
  • The number of people waiting in line is restricted based on county, state, and federal guidelines, and those present must maintain a minimum distance of six feet from one another.
  • To maintain line restrictions, patients are asked to wait in their cars until direction is given.

For specific information regarding these changes and limitations, please contact us directly.

Please note that for the safety of our patients, their families, and our staff, there are certain restrictions in place regarding on-site visitation at Indiana CTC Cluster.

  • These restrictions have been implemented in compliance with updated corporate and state regulations to further reduce the risks associated with COVID-19.
  • Alternate methods of communication for other services may be offered when deemed clinically appropriate.

For specific information regarding these changes and limitations, please contact us directly.

CDC updates are consistently monitored to ensure that all guidance followed is based on the latest information released.

  • All staff receives ongoing infection prevention and control training.
  • Thorough disinfection and hygiene guidance is provided.
  • Patient care supplies such as masks and hand sanitizer are monitored and utilized.
  • Temperature and symptom screening protocols are in place for all patients and staff.
  • Cleaning service contracts have been reviewed for additional support.
  • Personal protective equipment items are routinely checked to ensure proper and secure storage.
  • CDC informational posters are on display to provide important reminders on proper infection prevention procedures.
  • We are in communication with our local health department to receive important community-specific updates.

The safety of our patients, their families, and our employees is our top priority, and we will remain steadfast in our efforts to reduce any risk associated with COVID-19.

The CDC has provided a list of easy tips that can help prevent the spread of the coronavirus.

  • Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue and then immediately dispose of the tissue.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
  • Clean and disinfect objects and surfaces that are frequently touched.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds.
  • Stay home when you are sick, except to get medical care.

For detailed information on COVID-19, please visit

Suboxone Frequently Asked Questions

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How do I know if Suboxone is right for me?

Suboxone is a safe and effective medication to help people who are struggling with an addiction to opioids. If you have developed a dependence on an opioid, taking Suboxone as part of a medication assisted treatment program can help you stop abusing these drugs without experiencing cravings or the onset of withdrawal symptoms. The only way to know for sure if Suboxone is right for you is to consult with a qualified professional who can assess your needs and determine which type of treatment is best for you.

Can I become addicted to Suboxone?

Yes. Suboxone is a strong medication that, like many other medications, can lead to tolerance and addiction if abused. However, when used as directed as part of a medically sound addiction treatment program, Suboxone is safe and effective. Suboxone is composed of two substances: buprenorphine and naloxone. Buprenorphine interacts with the same receptors in the brain that are activated by heroin, prescription painkillers, and similar substances, yet does not produce the euphoric high that is associated with these drugs. Thus, buprenorphine allows you to get through the day without experiencing either drug cravings or withdrawal symptoms.

Will Suboxone show up on a drug screening?

Suboxone will not cause a positive result on standard drug screenings that test for commonly abused opioids. Buprenorphine, which is the primary active ingredient in Suboxone, will only show up on a drug screening if the test is specifically designed to detect it. Of course, if you are enrolled in a licensed medication assisted drug treatment program, and you are using Suboxone with a legitimate prescription and under the direction of a qualified healthcare provider, your use of Suboxone is not illegal.

How long will I need to be on Suboxone?

Determining the ideal length of time for you to continue taking Suboxone is a decision that can only be made by you and your doctor. Significant research has shown that Suboxone is safe and effective for both short-term and long-term use. Some people take Suboxone for a few months, and then decide to taper off, while others remain in Suboxone maintenance programs for years. Among the many benefits of Suboxone is that the medication blocks cravings and withdrawal symptoms while allowing you to remain clear-headed and capable of working, attending school, driving, participating in therapy, and otherwise meeting your daily obligations. The medication’s effectiveness does not erode over time, meaning you can continue to take Suboxone until you and your healthcare provider decide otherwise.

Does Suboxone interact with other drugs or medications?

As is the case with most prescription medications, you should inform your healthcare provider of all medications you are taking before beginning a Suboxone program. Suboxone will cause a strong reaction when taken in combination with other opiates (including, but not limited to, heroin, opium, oxycodone, hydrocodone, and codeine) and/or alcohol. People who are taking Suboxone should not take sleeping pills, sedatives, or narcotic pain medications, and should not drink alcohol. As for other medications, please consult with your doctor to determine the safest way for you to proceed.

What if I no longer wish to take Suboxone? Can I stop or switch to a different medication?

Though Suboxone is safe for long-term use, starting on a Suboxone program does not mean you will have to take the medication for the rest of your life. If you and your healthcare provider determine that Suboxone is not the most effective medication for you, or if you have progressed far enough in your recovery that you are ready to end the medication assisted phase of your treatment, you can slowly taper your Suboxone use with progressively smaller doses until your body is free of the medication. Depending upon your objectives, you may then either switch to a different medication or attempt to stay opioid-free without the assistance of medication.

What is the cost of Suboxone treatment?

Treatment at Indiana Comprehensive Treatment Centers is a highly personalized experience that includes medications like Suboxone, multiple therapy sessions, and other services as deemed both necessary and appropriate. Because your treatment will be customized to meet your specific needs, the cost of your care will depend upon a number of unique factors. To discuss your needs, and to determine the price of your medication and therapy, please contact one of our intake experts at your convenience.