Tamper Resistant Locked Automatic Pill Dispensers for Prescribed Medications. Locked Time Released Medicine Dispensers for Treament of Opioid Use Disorders

Tamper Resistant Locked Automatic Pill Dispensers for Prescribed Medications. Locked Time Released Medicine Dispensers for Treament of Opioid Use Disorders
Treament of Opioid Use Disorders: Tamper Resistant Locked Automatic Pill Dispensers for Prescribed Medications Locked Time Released Medicine Dispensers: Tamper Resistant Locked Automatic Pill Dispensers provide storage for prescribed medication with abuse-potential and restrict the access to medication. The patient can only access medicine (pre-loaded dose) at the programmed time. Right Medicine - at the Right Dosage - at the Right Time. Prevent double-dosing and help your patients take control of their medication regimen.

Provide a high level of safety and protection for the user of abuse-potential prescription medications. Assist in the rehabilitation and the compliant use of prescribed medications by those abusing, dependent on, or addicted / over-using prescribed medications. Maintain a correct dosing schedule at all times.

An e-pill tamper resistant machine is THE ANSWER for anyone with a COMPLICATED DISPENSE SCHEDULE or requiring LOCKED access to medications.

Learn more about Tamper Resistant (Locked) Automatic Pill Dispensers.

Opiate Treatment Program (OTP) / Medication-Assisted Treatment (MAT)

Opioids are medications that relieve pain. In the United States, the treatment of opioid dependence with medications is governed by the Certification of Opioid Treatment Programs, 42 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) 8. This regulation created a system to accredit and certify opioid treatment programs (OTPs). OTPs provide medication-assisted treatment (MAT) for people diagnosed with an opioid-use disorder (OUD).

Pill Dispensers used in OTP / MAT Programs
(e-pill Tamper-Resistant Pill Dispensers / PDF Catalog Brochure).

MAT patients must receive counseling, which can include different forms of behavioral therapy. People who provide medication-assisted treatment (MAT) services work in a range of prevention, health care, and social service settings. They include psychiatrists, psychologists, pharmacists, nurses, social workers, counselors, marriage and family therapists, peer professionals, clergy, and many others.

Patient Exception Requests: Sometimes patients taking medications for opioid treatment may need exceptions from federal opioid treatment standards. Common reasons include transportation hardships, conflicts with employment or vacation, and medical disabilities. In these instances, the physician must submit an “exception request” to SAMHSA and (where applicable) the state opioid treatment authority for approval to change the patient care regimen from federal opioid standards.

  • Tamper Resistant Methadone Automatic e-pill Dispensers.
  • Tamper Resistant Suboxone (pill form of Buprenorphine/Naloxone combination) Automatic Pill Dispensers.
  • Tamper Resitant Oxycodone Automatic e-pill Dispensers.

  • Buprenorphine: SAMHSA is also responsible for implementing the Drug Addiction Treatment Act of 2000 (DATA 2000), which expanded the clinical context of medication-assisted opioid addiction treatment. DATA 2000 allows physicians to dispense or prescribe buprenorphine (a medication with a lower risk for abuse than some medications used in MAT) along with other medications approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to treat opioid use disorders in treatment settings other than OTPs. Buprenorphine also can be dispensed through OTPs.
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