1 Death in the Suburbs: How Prescription Painkillers and Heroin Have Changed Treatment and Recovery Marvin D. Seppala, MD Chief Medical Officer Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation This product is supported by Florida Department of Children and Families Substance Abuse and Mental Health Program Office funding.
2 Learning Objectives Give accurate data on the extent of the opioid crisis in 2014, including opioid use, admissions, and death by overdose Discuss trends in opiate use and consequences associated with use and addiction Explain the basic pharmacology and side effects/risks associated with Vivitrol (Extended Release Injectable Naltrexone) and Suboxone Describe Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT) for pregnant women and HIV drug users Cite research that supports the use of MAT Describe organizational experiences and outcomes associated with using MAT within a 12 Step abstinence based program Show how MAT can be compatible with a 12 Step abstinenceoriented treatment system
3 Annual Numbers of New Nonmedical Users of Psychotherapeutics: Source: Substance Abuse & Mental Health Services Administration(SAMHSA) National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH) Survey,
4 Opioid Prescriptions: Total Number Dispensed by U.S. Retail Pharmacies: Source: SDI Vector One : National (VONA)
6 A Frightening Trend: Past Year Initiates of Specific Illicit Drugs Among Persons Aged 12 or Older, 2010 Source: SAMHSA NSDUH Survey, 2010
7 Poll Question #1 On a scale of 1 5 (5 being most critical and 1 being not critical at all), please rate what you believe the severity of the opioid epidemic to be in your community?
8 Prescription Opioid Crisis Four fold increase in treatment admissions (U.S ) Overdose deaths have increased dramatically (U.S. 3,000 in ,500 in 2011) Over 125,000 opioid overdose deaths have occurred in the U.S. in the past decade
9 Prescription Opioid Crisis In 2010, 60% of drug overdose deaths (22,134) involved prescribed medications. Drug overdose became the number one accidental cause of death. Fueled by the dramatic increase in opioid overdose deaths. Prescription opioid overdoses for those 15 and older: 1.6 deaths per 100,000 in increasing to 6.6 deaths per 100,000 in Source: Center for Disease Control
10 Prescription Opioid Crisis Drug overdose deaths ( ) Increased 5 fold in women Increased 3.6 fold in men (more men die overall) Prescription opioids killed at least 9,000 women in 2010, a rate of 18 per day. Source: Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), August 28, 2013
11 Rates* of Opioid Pain Reliever (OPR) Overdose Death, OPR Treatment Admissions and Kilograms of OPR Sold: United States, * Age adjusted rates per 100,000 population for OPR deaths, crude rates per 10,000 population for OPR abuse treatment admissions, and crude rates per 10,000 population for kilograms of OPR sold. Source:
12 Readily Available
13 The Changing Face of Heroin (Treatment Seeking Subjects) 1960 s Predominantly men (82.5% male) Average age of onset: 16.5 First opioid of abuse heroin (80%) Primarily urban population Whites and non whites equally represented Men and women are equally involved Average age of onset increased to 22.9 years 75% started with prescription opioids More likely to be from non urban area (75.2%) 90% white Source: The Changing Face of Heroin Use in the US, JAMA Psychiatry 2014;366
14 Poll Question #2 In your practice, what has been the trend in the increase of opioid overdose deaths related to gender?
16 Vivitrol : Extended Release Injectable Naltrexone Opioid receptor blocker (opioid antagonist) Administered by intramuscular injection, once a month Prevents binding of opioids to receptors, eliminating intoxication and reward Basic Overview Awareness (Opioid Primer) Has been shown to reduce craving and relapse Has no abuse potential
17 Side Effects/Risks Vivitrol: Extended Release Injectable Naltrexone Injection site pain, swelling, blisters, open wound Liver enzyme abnormalities Serious allergic reactions Minor side effects: dizziness, depressed mood, nausea, tiredness, fatigue Attempts to over ride opioid receptor blockade
18 Suboxone : Buprenorphine/Naloxone A partial opioid agonist, a maintenance treatment Administered sublingually on a daily basis Binds to and activates opioid receptors, but not to the same degree as true opioid agonists Improves treatment retention, and reduces craving and relapse Illicit use and diversion are likely
19 Side Effects/Risks Suboxone: Buprenorphine/Naloxone Respiratory depression (benzodiazepines) Sleepiness, dizziness Liver enzyme abnormalities Serious allergic reactions Minor side effects: headache, nausea, sweating Simultaneous use of other opioids
20 Injectable Extended Release Naltrexone Naltrexone Placebo 1. Weeks abstinent 90% 35% 2. Opioid free days 99.2% 60.4% 3. Mean change in 10.1% 0.7% craving 4. Median retention 168 days 96 days Source: Lancet 2011; 377:
21 Buprenorphine/Naloxone Treatment for Prescription Opioid Dependence: Study Two phase study: 2 week Bup/Nal stabilization, 2 week taper, 8 week followup 12 week Bup/Nal stabilization, 4 week taper, 8 week followup 653 treatment seeking outpatients with opioid dependence Randomized to: Standard medication management (SMM) SMM and opioid dependence counseling All participants were referred to self help groups Source: Arch. Gen. Psych. Vol 68(No.12), Dec 2011
22 Buprenorphine Naloxone Results Phase 1 Only 6.6% were successful No difference between SMM and SMM with opioid counseling Phase % successful while using bup nal No difference between SMM and SMM with opioid counseling Success rates after completion: 8.6% Source: Arch. Gen. Psych. Vol 68(No.12), Dec 2011
23 Recognition A large segment of the opioid dependent population was not effectively being reached and treatment was not adequate. This high risk population needs the opportunity to engage in long term recovery.
24 Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation s Response Alter the entire treatment of opioid dependence within our system: COR 12. Incorporate two evidence based medications into treatment protocols for opioid dependence: naltrexone and buprenorphine. Study the results. Our goal will be discontinuation of medication as patients become established in long term recovery.
25 Organizational Change Process Team established Literature review White paper Plan for organization Training forums Communication
26 Program Development Clinical Practice Protocols Education Opioid Dependency Group Stigma Management Initiatives
27 Residential Treatment Outpatient Treatment Long Term Approach: Recovery Management Opioid Dependency Group MORE Case Management Basic Overview Awareness (Opioid Primer) Basic Overview Awareness (Opioid Primer)
28 Compatibility with Twelve Step Abstinence Based Model Extended release injectable naltrexone is already used for alcohol dependence. Buprenorphine/naloxone can induce intoxication and is abused, but primarily for detox or to get by. Twelve Step treatment models tend to avoid buprenorphine/naloxone. Buprenorphine/Naloxone protocols will blur the line of abstinence based programming, so the goal will always be discontinuation once long term recovery is established.
29 Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation Research Study Naturalistic Compare the two medications in practice Examine the outcomes of medications in combination with robust Twelve Step, abstinence based, treatment Examine predictors for response to the medications Examine length of treatment with the medications
30 COR 12 Patient Participation Admissions to Center City Primary 1/1/13 12/31/13 Total number with opioid dependence COR 12: No Medication 38 9% COR 12: Buprenorphine/Naloxone 30 7% COR 12: Extended Release Naltrexone 46 11%
31 COR 12 Results % of opioid dependent patients who were not in COR 12 discharged atypically. Only 11.11% of opioid dependent patients enrolled in COR 12 discharged atypically. COR 12 participants were 46% less likely to discharge atypically. 6 former opioid dependent patients deceased in 2013; Zero were COR 12 participants.
32 Medication Assisted Treatment and Pregnancy Pregnant women who are dependent on heroin or prescription opioids can safely use MAT. Methadone and buprenorphine are considered appropriate, safe treatments for pregnant women with opioid dependence. Methadone and buprenorphine are classified as pregnancy category C medications (adverse effects have been seen in animals; human studies have not yet fully defined the risk, but the potential benefits may warrant use despite the risk). Methadone remains the most common treatment due to extensive experience (since the late 1970 s). Both medications protect the fetus and newborn from the risk of sudden opioid withdrawal.
33 Poll Question #3 Can pregnant women be safely treated for opioid dependence using a medication assisted treatment method?
34 Medication Assisted Treatment for HIV Patients 30% of HIV infections are related to drug use and associated behaviors In an increasing number of studies, medication assisted treatment of drug abuse and dependence has been shown to be an important HIV prevention intervention Medication assisted treatment plays an important role in the prevention, care, and treatment of HIV infected individuals who also abuse drugs Source: National Center for Biotechnology Information, Medication assisted treatment in the treatment of drug abuse and dependence in HIV/AIDS infected drug users, 2009
35 What Can Be Done?
36 Universal Precautions in Chronic Pain Treatment 1. Diagnosis with reasonable differential 2. Detailed psychological assessment, including risk of addiction 3. Rational non opioid therapeutic trial 4. Pre trial assessment of pain and function 5. Informed consent (verbal and written/signed)
37 Universal Precautions in Chronic Pain Treatment 6. Treatment agreement (verbal and written/signed) 7. Careful, time limited trial of opioid therapy 8. Reassessment of pain, function and diagnosis 9. Regular assessment of aberrant behavior 10.DOCUMENT Source: Gourlay 2004
38 Primary Care Triage of Chronic Pain Patients Primary Care No history of substance use disorder No major psychiatric comorbidity Primary Care with Consultation Increased risk patient: In recovery from addiction, family history, aberrant behavior, current psychiatric disorder Referral to Tertiary Care (Addiction Medicine Specialist) Active addiction Major untreated psychiatric disorder
39 Center for Disease Control Agenda Support and Develop Surveillance Systems: Prescription Drug Monitoring Programs (PDMP s) Educate Patients, the Public and Medical Providers Policy Change
40 Training Federal Response Tracking and Monitoring (PDMP s) Proper Medication Disposal Enforcement Source: Epidemic: Responding to America s Prescription drug Crisis 2011 (ONDCP)
41 What Can Healthcare Professionals Do? Screen for addiction and alcoholism Refer to an addiction specialist just like any other medical specialty Examine your prescribing practices Learn more about treatment of chronic pain Learn more about pain and addiction Prevent diversion in your medical setting Naloxone for overdose treatment
42 What Else Can You Do? Advocate for state and federal law changes Educate students, parents, local community, state, law enforcement, legislators, physicians, etc. Involve your professional organizations Create accountability for the pharmaceutical industry Support prescription monitoring programs Support the federal agenda Please Commit to Action!
43 Summary An opioid use crisis exists in the U.S.; opioid use has escalated since the mid 90 s with associated increases in emergency room visits, treatment admissions and overdose deaths. Medication Assisted Treatment for opioid dependence is effective, safe and can be aligned with abstinence based, Twelve Step programs to engage more people in long term recovery. We have many opportunities to alter the course of this crisis and limit the destruction.
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