Feel like yourself again

It’s time addiction treatment caught up with the modern world. 


Feel like yourself again

It’s time addiction treatment caught up with the modern world. 

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By Workit Health Content Team

Medically Reviewed by Juhi Bhatt, PA-C

Reviewed: March 1, 2022

The gold-standard of modern addiction care

Research shows that medication can reduce cravings and the risk of relapse while increasing well-being. But these beneficial medications are available at less than one-third of rehab centers.

At Workit Health, we combine FDA-approved medication and the support of dedicated therapists for lasting behavior change.


Prescriptions to your local pharmacy

Suboxone for Opioid Addiction

Suboxone reduces the symptoms of opioid withdrawal, reduces cravings for opioids, and increases a feeling of general well-being in early recovery. Learn more


Naltrexone for Alcohol Addiction

Naltrexone reduces cravings for alcohol in those who have stopped drinking and reduces heavy drinking days for those not ready to quit. Learn more

Questions about our treatment or pricing?

Take the first step

No waiting lines, no travel, just easy streamlined virtual recovery care

Meet with a Provider

Video chat with a dedicated clinician who will understand your medical history and the best medication for your needs.

Get Therapeutic Support

Recovery groups, coaching, and a personalized course curriculum will provide support, tools, and insight.

Virtual clinical care for substance use in certain states

Coaching support for addiction offered nationwide. Receive coaching and guided content for substances or behaviors like gambling and sex.


Real People. Real Results.


1. Buprenorphine. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). https://www.samhsa.gov/medication-assisted-treatment/medications-counseling-related-conditions/buprenorphine. Accessed November 2021.

2. Carpenter, J. E., LaPrad, D., Dayo, Y., DeGrote, S., & Williamson, K. (2018). An Overview of Pharmacotherapy Options for Alcohol Use Disorder. Federal practitioner : for the health care professionals of the VA, DoD, and PHS, 35(10), 48–58. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6248154/

3. Connery, H.S. (2015) Medication-Assisted Treatment of Opioid Use Disorder, Harvard Review of Psychiatry, 23:2, 63-75. https://doi.org/10.1097/HRP.0000000000000075

4. Roman, P.M., Abraham, A.J., & Knudsen, H.K. (2011). Using medication-assisted treatment for substance use disorders: Evidence of barriers and facilitators of implementation, Addictive Behaviors, 36:6, 584-589. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.addbeh.2011.01.032.

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Our pages are medically reviewed and fact-checked by accredited medical professionals to ensure that all statements about medical conditions, symptoms, treatments, procedures and tests, standards of care, and typical protocols are accurate and reflect current guidelines as well as the latest research.