Suboxone Hotline: Free, Confidential & 24/7 Suboxone Helpline

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Suboxone hotlines are toll-free, confidential, and available 24/7 to you if you or someone you love is struggling with addiction and are not sure what to do. Our experienced advisors are on the line to hear your story and help you plan your next actions. Let American Addiction Centers help you create a plan and find qualified treatment suited to your personalized needs.

American Addiction Centers offers free and confidential guidance to those suffering from addiction. Call us at

*If you or a loved one are experiencing a medical emergency or symptoms of a drug overdose, dial 911 or head to your local emergency room immediately.
What you will learn:
What is a suboxone hotline?
What to expect & when to call.
How to find suboxone treatment & other resources.

What is a Suboxone Hotline?

A suboxone helpline is a confidential phone line offering help to those struggling with addiction. Users or concerned loved ones can call for advice, help, and referral to treatment. Our addiction advisors are on the line to help you however you need whether you would like to know more about how suboxone is used in addiction treatment or you or a loved one is addicted to suboxone.

What Can I Expect From a Suboxone Hotline?

When calling our suboxone helpline, a trained representative will listen to your story, assess your situation, and provide you with options for treatment. Many of our own advisors have dealt with or recovered from drug addiction themselves, so they are better able to understand your needs and the obstacles you might face prior, during, and after treatment.

Aside from what you wish to share, our helpline representative may ask:

  • About your current state of well-being and the environment you are in.
  • Questions about you or your loved one’s substance use and whether you are using any other drugs.
  • Whether you or a loved one suffers from pre-existing or co-occurring mental health disorders such as depression and anxiety.
  • Personal and insurance information as well as related questions that are all kept confidential and will help our advisors assist you in creating an action plan if treatment is needed.

The full cost of treatment may even be covered by insurance depending on your level of coverage and whether you have determined you may need treatment. Fill in our online insurance verification form below and we will let you know if the cost of treatment is covered without having to contact your own insurance provider directly.

When Should I Call a Suboxone Hotline?

If you believe you or a loved one’s drug use is starting to affect your ability to function and/or complete daily activities and responsibilities, then a suboxone helpline may be a good place to start.

Speaking with a suboxone helpline phone representative may be right for you if:

  • You need free advice and resources about your addiction or someone else’s addiction to opioids or suboxone.
  • You’re afraid that you or your loved one’s drug use is spiraling out of control as you begin to notice the signs of a substance use disorder or relapse.
  • You or your loved one cannot stop abusing drugs or alcohol, no matter how hard you (or they) try.
  • You have a loved one, such as a child or spouse, whom you suspect is abusing drugs or alcohol, but you aren’t certain and would like some tips.
  • You’d like information on how to quit opioid or suboxone use and would like to find treatment but don’t know where to begin.
  • You’d like to seek addiction treatment to drugs or alcohol in addition to opioids or suboxone.

Still unsure? Consider the DSM-5 Criteria for a Substance Use Disorder

  • Taking the substance for long periods of time or in larger amounts than intended.
  • Being unable to cut down or stop substance use.
  • Spending a lot of time obtaining, using, and recovering from the effects of the substance.
  • Experiencing cravings, or intense desires or urges for the substance.
  • Failing to fulfill obligations at home, work, or school due to substance use.
  • Continuing substance use despite having interpersonal or social problems that are caused or worsened by substance use.
  • Giving up social, recreational, or occupational activities due to substance use.
  • Using the substance in risky or dangerous situations.
  • Continuing substance use despite having a physical or mental problem that is probably due to substance use.
  • Tolerance, or needing more of the substance to achieve previous effects.
  • Withdrawal, meaning that unpleasant symptoms occur when you stop using your substance of choice.

Are Suboxone Hotlines Free and/or Confidential?

Our suboxone helplines are both free and confidential. Any information provided is protected by HIPAA. They are a great resource when you just need someone else there to help you sort out the facts and plan your next actions.

Other Suboxone Hotline Resources & Numbers

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