Medically Assisted Detox In New Jersey

Detox is the first step to recovery but you don’t have to muscle through on your own. The caring and qualified staff at Epiphany Wellness Detox Center in New Jersey are here to help you heal.

Drug or Alcohol Detox

The Body’s Natural Detoxification Process

Most drugs and substances remain in the body for an extended period of time. If the patient is in the habit of regularly dosing without giving the body time to fully process and expel the toxins from the previous dose, they will compound on one another.
This cycle will intensify the symptoms of withdrawal and can increase the risk of relapse. Detox is the process of allowing those harmful toxins to be expelled from the body without re-dosing.
Patients visiting our New Jersey detox center report nausea, fevers, headaches, dehydration, and stomach cramps. It is a necessary, albeit uncomfortable, process that is often the first step to recovery.
If you or a loved one tries to detox on your own, you may find that the symptoms are too difficult and painful to manage and despair and desperation set in.

Don’t wait until you’re too close to the wrong solution. Find a drug detox near you or an alcohol detox near you today!

We Can Help Make It Both Possible and Easier

Common Detox Substances

long term effects of alcohol abuse


Alcohol dependence can affect mental and emotional function, cognitive agility, bodily functions, and impulse control.

How Long Do Benzos Stay in Your System?

Benzodiazepine (Benzos)​

This is a classification of psychoactive drugs that includes Xanax, Klonopin, and Valium.

Is There Outpatient Treatment for Prescription Opioid Abuse?

Opioids ​

Opioids are a classification that includes heroin, opium, morphine, codeine, and methadone.

Illicit or Street Drugs (Stimulants)

Street drugs aren’t such as heroin, meth, cocaine, LSD, or crack cocaine.

Detox and Withdrawal Timeline

According to the National Library of Medicine’s detailed study on substance withdrawal management, below are the projected timelines for withdrawal symptoms.[2]
It’s important to note that every patient’s experience will be completely unique and may not perfectly align with these projections.
An individualized approach to medication-assisted detox is essential for lasting recovery.

Alcohol withdrawal symptoms begin to appear within 6 to 24 hours after the last drink. Symptoms will be the most severe in the 36 to 72-hour window and can last anywhere from 2 to 10 days.

For short-acting benzos such as oxazepam, alprazolam, and temazepam, withdrawal typically begins 1 to 2 days after the last dose and lasts for 2 to 4 weeks, possibly longer.

For long-acting benzos such as diazepam and nitrazepam, withdrawal usually begins 2 to 7 days after the last dose and lasts for at least 2 to 8 weeks.

For short-acting opioids like heroin, symptoms begin to appear within 8 to 24 hours after the last use and continue for up to 4 to 10 days.

For long-acting opioids such as methadone, withdrawal symptoms kick in 12 to 48 hours after the last use and continue for 10 to 20 days.

Withdrawal symptoms from stimulants begin within 24 hours of the last use and can last as long as 3 to 5 days.

Contact Info

Getting help is the first step. You’re nearly there. Detoxing isn’t an enjoyable experience, but the results are: A clean future. A clear head. A fresh start.

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