Why ANR is effective while Rapid Detox is not?
Addiction is Neuro adaptation.
The human body is capable of reacting to the introduction of a substance into the system by discharging different chemicals in order to respond to the effects of the introduced substance. The body will always respond in order to balance itself.
Once the substance is introduced in a continuous way, the body response will eventually become maintained, creating a new kind of self-regulation where the new substance plays an important role – and that’s when the dependency is established.
It becomes the new standard of Regulation.
If for some reason, the intake of the substance is interrupted, the body again will need to go through a process of the new regulation. This process is known as withdrawal syndrome.
Rapid Detox centers cannot correct this crucial balance.
Naltrexone, an opiate antagonist, has been used for several decades and has been used for these Rapid Detox treatments. However, Rapid Detox has yielded poor results and complications have been widely reported with side effects such as heart attacks, choking, and even death have been documented.
One of the reasons for the failure of Rapid Detox is that a good medication is being used for the wrong reasons with wrong dosages with no regards to the specific receptor needs of each patient.
Imagine if all diabetes patients were treated with exactly the same amount of insulin. The medication would not be effective, in fact, it could become life-threatening.
In the last decade, modern biotechnology has allowed physicians to increasingly understand the role of receptors that work on opiate regulation within the brain.
Recognizing this opportunity, I developed a process called ANR or Accelerated Neuro Regulation, which focuses on treating opiate dependency at the receptor level.
Withdrawals and cravings can be reversed with modern medicine and correct receptor evaluation. By adjusting the Naltrexone dosage to the specific needs of the patient, the ANR treatment will allow for endorphin/receptor balance.
That’s what we can achieve with the ANR technique.
The challenge remains to release heroin, methadone, and other forms of opiate-dependent patients from all the misguided theories they have been made to believe for so long and to provide them with the knowledge and treatment they deserve.