Stop Abusing Opioids. For You. For Family. For Life

At BRIGHTSIDE®, we treat people with both pain medication dependence and heroin addiction through comfortable, convenient, and discrete treatment programs. Whether you are dependent on pain killers, such as Vicodin, OxyContin, Norco, and
Fentanyl, or addicted to heroin, our programs are uniquely designed for each patient based on their addiction and lifestyle.


The staff and the doctor actually care about you.


Very informative and helpful.


Life saving


I am a patient and proud of it!


(Yelp Review)
It was a great experience that helped me get my life back on track.


I never felt rushed like I usually do whenever I talk to doctors or other professionals.


The staff was incredibly helpful and courteous.


The program is giving me my life back.


(Yelp Review)
I couldn't be happier with my experience at Brightside.


My kids have their mom back and I have a life again.


(Facebook Review)
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We understand that you have made a big step in calling us.

Thus, we provide you the Brightside PACT Promise that you will get the best treatment toward the road to recovery. 

  • Programs that Work
  • Accessibility to Treatment
  • Comfortable Transition
  • Treatment Designed for You

Do you find yourself asking?

Here are some of the questions we get asked about treatment and our clinic. If you want to learn more, please visit our Frequently Asked Questions page


Yes. Buprenorphine has been clinically proven to treat opiate addiction while pregnant. At Brightside, we specialize in treating woman during pregnancy. Contact us to learn more about our pregnancy program at Brightside Programs.

Yes. Suboxone and other buprenorphine medication is a very viable solution for those that don’t want to deal with the daily routine of Methadone. Due to the long lasting nature of methadone, the transition to buprenorphine is different than other opiates. Learn about our Methadone Conversion program at our Brightside Programs page.

Opioids, when abused, can make the body physically dependent on the drug and even require more as the body grows a tolerance. Medication can either help suppress the symptoms of withdrawal and inhibit the effects of opiates, such as Suboxone, or just block the effects of opiates, such as Vivitrol.

No. Whether you started taking opiates for pain or for recreation, your addiction is not your fault. These drugs can chemically take a hold of your body and push you to take more and more. Similar to a dandelion in a garden, what starts out as a pleasant surprise that you did not plant becomes a nightmare that is hard to cure.

Opiates are typically prescribed for pain relief. Common opiates are Vicodin ®, OxyContin®, Percacet®, Demerol®, Opana®, Daron®, Norco®, Lomotil®, hydrocodone, oxycodone, codeine, morphine, and Fentanyl. For a full list of opiates, including brand and slang names, please visit our Opioid Definitions page.

An opiate is a natural and synthetic narcotic analgesic that depresses the central nervous system. Collectively, natural and synthetic opiates are called opioids. Opioids are derived from opium which comes from the poppy plant. Opioids provide pain relief as well as extreme euphoria, if abused

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Naloxone Injectors/ Sprays


Brightside is committed to prescribing 1,000 lifesaving Naloxone injectors/nasal sprays to revive someone suffering from an overdose by May 1, 2018.

Our Blog

Learn more about this disease, its effect on family and friends, and Brightside through our weekly blog. Here are a couple of our more recent posts.

Relapse Prevention for the Holidays
Relapse Prevention for the Holidays

Even if you do not anticipate a problem during the holidays, it is important to recognize the high frequency of relapse during this time—and have a plan to recognize negative triggers and avoid potentially risky situations. 5 Tips to Help You Survive the Holidays & Stay Sober: 1. Rehearse Answering Awkward Questions  Especially if this

7 Signs of Opiate Addiction
7 Signs of Opiate Addiction

Opiates include prescription drugs such as hydrocodone, fentanyl and morphine. These substances are effective pain relievers when taken as directed by a physician. However, the calming effects that opioid painkillers produce are habit-forming and can lead to future patterns of abuse. Detecting drug abuse early on is the most effective way of preventing an addiction