Sunrise provides comprehensive chemical dependency assessment and treatment options to men and women who are best served in an outpatient setting.
- individual counseling
- group counseling
- case management
- crisis support
- continuing care
- random drug testing
Supportive services may include:
- opioid agonist treatment
- family and marital counseling
- employment readiness
- referrals to other needed services
*The program also provides outpatient services to clients dually diagnosed with mental illness and substance abuse issues.
Sunrise provides three different programs:
1. Office Based Opioid Treatment (OBOT)
- Patients receive counseling services and a prescription for a buprenorphine product.
- Patients meet primarily with a counselor and have an individualized treatment plan.
- Frequency of clinic attendance is determined by clinical need and patient preference.
- Prescription patients self-pay for services.
2. Dispensing Program – Non-Intensive Outpatient
- Patients have buprenorphine products dispensed to them on-site.
- Dispensing patients with Ohio Medicaid may have services billed to their insurance and typically have no out of pocket fees for services.
- Additional controls are in place for patients in the dispensing program, which include:
- random medication recalls
- more frequent urine drug screening
- no less frequent than bi-weekly office visits
*Patients in this program must demonstrate upon admission appropriateness for at least one week take-home medication.
3. Dispensing Program – Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP)
- All of the features of the non-intensive program are in place, but enhanced with additional clinical services
- Participants in the program receive at least nine hours of clinical services per week. These include:
- 2.5 hour group counseling sessions Monday through Thursday.
- One hour of individual counseling per week. This may occur on Friday if increased attendance is required.
- Patients medicate on-site every day of attendance, reducing medication take-home requirements. This can be a great option for people struggling with medication security or difficulty managing take-home medication.
If it is determined that a patient no longer meets criteria for take-home medication, then the patient will be referred to a higher level of care or a clinic with the capacity for supervised daily dosing.