Located in Glenwood Springs, Colorado, Apex Ketamine Therapy provides treatment for patients with a variety of issues, from chronic pain to mood conditions. Unlike many other clinics, Apex is solely dedicated to ketamine infusion therapy, and on average, 80 percent of patients report significant improvement within two weeks. Many report immediate relief, too.
Apex caregivers, including owners Mark and Paula Young, are all members of the American Society of Ketamine Physicians. Patients can expect first-class care in their journey to living a better life. Ketamine is available for a wide range of problems, including migraines, depression, PTSD, anxiety, chronic pain, OCD, and for CRPS treatment.
Free consultations are available.
– Low-dose IV ketamine infusion therapy
To ensure your comfort during infusion therapy, Apex Ketamine Therapy offers wireless noise-canceling headphones and the luxurious Human Touch Zero Gravity recliner. Anxiety-relieving weighted blankets, comfortable eye-masks, and sound-conditioners are also available.
Also Read: Is Ketamine Legal?
Ketamine gets a bad rap. The first thing people think when they hear the drug is usually a rave or some party scene. But the truth is, ketamine has been an effective treatment for many diseases. It actually got its start as an anesthetic during the Vietnam war in the 1960s. But it was relegated to street use in the 80s and 90s. And like any drug, when you use it improperly, bad things can happen. Which means at a club or party. But when it’s used by trained clinicians in safe and secure settings, it can be a huge help to treat depression, anxiety, PTSD, and many more issues. As John Abenstein — president of the American Society of Anesthesiologists said, “Outside of the clinic, ketamine can cause tragedies, but in the right hands, it is a miracle.”
We need to do more research. But don’t let the stigma of ketamine stop you from learning more about it. If you think ketamine therapy may be right for you, ask your doctor.
And if you’re wondering, yes, ketamine is legal. The DEA currently lists it as a Schedule III drug. This puts it in the same category as Tylenol.
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