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CAll 703-844-0184 for an immediate appointment to evaluate you for a Ketamine infusion:

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CAll 703-844-0184 for an immediate appointment to evaluate you for a Ketamine infusion:

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Ketamine infusion well-tolerated in small sample with mood disorders

703-844-0184 | Ketamine Treatment Center in Alexandria, Va . Callfor an appointment

Researchers observed no long-term adverse effects in a small sample of patients with severe and treatment-resistant mood disorders who received ketamine infusions as clinical treatment.

Although the response and remission rates after a four-infusion protocol were lower than those reported in most clinical trials, the small size and racial homogeneity of the study population limit the generalizability of these findings, according to data published in Journal of Clinical Psychiatry.

“Ketamine is being used as an off-label treatment for depression by an increasing number of providers, yet there is very little long-term data on patients who have received ketamine for more than just a few weeks,” Samuel T. Wilkinson, MD, from the department of psychiatry, Yale School of Medicine and Yale Psychiatric Hospital, told Healio Psychiatry.

“Controversy remains about whether ketamine should be used outside of research protocols due to concerns regarding potential negative clinical outcomes for repeated use, including impaired cognition, delusions and interstitial cystitis,” Wilkinson and colleagues wrote in their article.

Ketamine treatments were given in an electroconvulsive therapy suite. In late 2014, Yale began providing ketamine as an off-label therapy on a case-by-case basis for patients who could not participate in research protocols. In the current article, the authors assessed the participants’ experience over 29 months of providing ketamine as a clinical treatment for severe and treatment-resistant mood disorders.

At first, patients received a single- or double-infusion protocol (0.5 mg/kg over 40 minutes IV); but in early 2015, the researchers transitioned to a four-dose protocol over 2 weeks based on emerging evidence supporting the safety of a multiple-infusion protocol. They tracked symptom severity and set cognitive assessments at baseline and after every 6 to 12 treatments.

From October 2014 through February 2017, 54 patients received ketamine, with 518 total infusions performed. Ketamine infusions given at 0.5 mg/kg over 40 minutes were well-tolerated. Two patients discontinued treatment prematurely: one for intolerable dissociative effects and one for transient hypertension.

In the subset of 44 patients with mood disorders who began the four-infusion protocol, 45.5% responded and 27.3% remitted by the fourth infusion, which were lower rates than those reported in most previous clinical trials, according to the authors. Patients showed a significant reduction in symptoms over time. The overall mean score, as measured by the Quick Inventory of Depressive Symptomatology (Self-Report), dropped by 37.9% and the overall mean depression score dropped by 37.8%.

“While our paper has a number of limitations, one of its strengths is the long-term follow-up of a small cohort of patients who have received ketamine for depression, some for over a year,” Wilkinson told Healio Psychiatry. “Though we were not able to follow patients with the same level of rigor as a sponsored clinical trial, we observed no obvious adverse long-term effects on cognition, development of psychosis, or new-onset cases of ketamine abuse.”

In a subsample of 14 patients who received long-term ketamine infusions ranging from 12 to 45 total treatments over a course of 14 to 126 weeks, there was no evidence of cognitive decline, increased inclination for delusions or emerging symptoms consistent with cystitis.

“There remains an urgent need for more powerful and comprehensive long-term safety data on ketamine from much larger samples,” Wilkinson and colleagues wrote.

“Given that racemic ketamine hydrochloride no longer has patent protections, it is unlikely that large and long-term clinical trials will be conducted to provide such long-term safety data,” they continued. “The formation of a registry combining data from community and academic sites is therefore the most realistic way of capturing long-term data on the effectiveness and safety of ketamine as a treatment for mood disorders.” 


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CAll 703-844-0184 for an immediate appointment to evaluate you for a Ketamine infusion:

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The pros and cons of ketamine

Geuris “Jerry” Rivas, a native of New York, was diagnosed with severe obsessive-compulsive disorder when he was 15. Obsessions with organizing and reorganizing the belongings in his bedroom — posters, comic books, videos — took over most of his life.

Forced by germ obsessions to compulsively wash and rewash his hands, he started wearing gloves all day to both protect him from the germs and stop him from washing his hands raw. Now, at 36, OCD symptoms continue to cost him jobs and relationships. He’s managed to turn his organizational skills into a profession — he’s a home organizer and house cleaner — but still he struggles daily with his obsessions.

“It’s caused me a great deal of suffering,” Rivas says. “I’ve tried many, many medications. I’ve wasted so much of my life.”

In 2012, running out of answers, Rivas took part in the first clinical trial to test ketamine as a treatment for OCD. While ketamine is approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration as an anesthetic, it is also an illicit party drug known as “Special K,” with hallucinogenic effects and the potential for abuse. Over the past 10 years, dozens of small studies of ketamine’s ability to treat a variety of mood and anxiety disorders have reported remarkable results — including the sudden alleviation of treatment-resistant depression, bipolar disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder. And these effects lasted days, sometimes weeks, after the hallucinogenic effects of the drug wore off.

With a single infusion of the drug, Rivas experienced for two weeks what it was like to live without the compulsions and obsessions that had for years controlled his life.

“I felt like, for the first time, I was able to function like a regular person,” he says.

Illustration of a giant K being painted by a man in a white coat

Pros and cons

Ketamine has brought hope to a psychiatric field desperate to find new treatments for severe OCD, a chronic condition marked by debilitating obsessions and repetitive behaviors. Current treatments, which include antidepressants such as Prozac, can take months to have any effect on the disease, if they work at all.

“Severe OCD takes such a toll on patients,” says Carolyn Rodriguez, MD, PhD, who as a researcher at Columbia University ran the OCD trial. Now an assistant professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Stanford, she has continued to explore the pros and cons of using ketamine to treat OCD. “The constant, intrusive thoughts that something is contaminated, the checking and rechecking, the repetitive behaviors. It interferes with your life, your jobs, your relationships.”

Ketamine was developed in the 1960s and has been used for decades as an anesthetic during surgery. It remains a mystery just how the drug works in the brain, and there are safety concerns. There is evidence from people who take the drug routinely — in much higher doses — that chronic, high-frequency ketamine use may be associated with increased risk of bladder inflammation and cognitive impairment, Rodriguez says. And if taken regularly, it can lead to dependence.

But researchers like Rodriguez are intrigued about the drug’s potential to help them identify a whole new line of medicines for fast-acting treatment of mental health disorders.

“What most excites me about ketamine is that it works in a different way than traditional antidepressants,” Rodriguez says. “Using ketamine, we hope to understand the neurobiology that could lead to safe, fast-acting treatments. I feel that is part of my mission as a physician and researcher.”

‘Right out of a movie’

Rodriguez’s interest in ketamine as a treatment for OCD was sparked about a decade ago when she was starting out as a research scientist at Columbia. A small, placebo-controlled study published in 2006 by a mentor of hers, Carlos Zarate, MD, now chief of the section on neurobiology and treatment of mood disorders at the National Institute of Mental Health, had shown that ketamine induced dramatic improvement in treatment-resistant depression within two hours of infusion. It was a landmark study, drawing attention among the psychiatric community and launching a new field of research into the use of ketamine to treat various mood and anxiety disorders.

“What most excites me about ketamine is that it works in a different way than traditional antidepressants.”

Rodriguez, intent on searching for better, faster treatments for her patients like Rivas with OCD, took note. There was an emerging theory that ketamine affects the levels of the neurotransmitter glutamate in the brain and increasing evidence that glutamate plays a role in OCD symptoms, she says. Perhaps ketamine could help regulate OCD symptoms as well as depression.

In 2013, Rodriguez and colleagues published their results from that first clinical trial of ketamine in OCD patients. The trial randomized 15 patients with OCD to ketamine or placebo.

In those patients who were given ketamine, the effect was immediate. Patients reported dramatic decreases in their obsessive-compulsive symptoms midway through the 40-minute infusion, according to the study. The diminished symptoms lasted throughout the following week in half of the patients. Most striking were comments by the patients quoted in the study: “I tried to have OCD thoughts, but I couldn’t,” said one. Another said, “I feel as if the weight of OCD has been lifted.” A third said, “I don’t have any intrusive thoughts. … This is amazing, unbelievable. This is right out of a movie.” And while nearly all initially had dissociative effects like feelings of unreality, distortions of time or hallucinations, they were gone within two hours after the start of the infusion.

“Carolyn’s study was quite exciting,” Zarate says, adding that there were a number of similar, small but rigorous studies following his 2006 study that found fast-acting results using ketamine to treat bipolar disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder.

“We had no reason to believe that ketamine could wipe out any symptoms of these disorders within hours or days,” he says.

So how does it work?

Virtually all of the antidepressants used in the past 60 years work the same way: by raising levels of serotonin or one or two other neurotransmitters. Ketamine, however, doesn’t affect serotonin levels. Exactly what it does remains unclear.

“There’s a recognition that people like me and others are using the drug to treat patients now. There’s an incredible need for something.”

Since coming to Stanford in 2015, Rodriguez has been funded by the National Institute of Mental Health for a large clinical trial of ketamine’s effects on OCD. This five-year trial aims to follow 90 OCD patients for as long as six months after they’ve been given a dose of ketamine or an alternative drug. Rodriguez and her research team want to observe how ketamine changes participants’ brains, as well as test for side effects.

Ultimately, Rodriguez says, she hopes the study will lead to the discovery of other fast-acting drugs that work in the brain like ketamine but without its addictive potential.

Recent research in the field indicates that the glutamate hypothesis that triggered her pilot study might be further refined.

“Ketamine is a complicated drug that works on many different receptor sites,” she says. “Researchers have fixated on the NMDA receptor, one of the glutamate-type receptors, but it might not be the only receptor bringing benefit.”

In May 2016, researchers from NIMH and the University of Maryland — Zarate among them — published a study conducted in mice showing that a chemical byproduct, or metabolite, created as the body breaks down ketamine might hold the secret to its rapid antidepressant actions. This metabolite, hydroxynorketamine, reversed depressionlike symptoms in mice without triggering any of the anesthetic, dissociative or addictive side effects associated with ketamine, Zarate says.

“Ideally, we’d like to test hydroxynorketamine and possibly other drugs that act on glutamate pathways without ketamine-like side effects as possible alternatives to ketamine in OCD,” Rodriguez says.

Beyond the clubs

Meanwhile, dozens of commercial ketamine clinics have popped up across the country, making treatments available to patients who are searching for help to stop their suffering now. Medical insurance companies usually cover ketamine’s FDA-approved use as an anesthetic but won’t cover its use for other purposes, such as mental health disorders. So patients who have run out of treatment options are paying hundreds of dollars a dose for repeated ketamine infusions.

“The fact that these clinics exist is due to the desperation of patients,” says Rodriguez.

She and other researchers are calling for guidelines to protect patients and more research to learn how to use the drug safely.

“I think it’s a game changer, and it’s here to stay,” says David Feifel, MD, PhD, professor emeritus of psychiatry at UC-San Diego, who studies the effect of ketamine on clinical depression. Feifel began prescribing the drug for patients with treatment-resistant depression in 2010.

“I’ve found it to be very safe,” Feifel says, adding that the American Psychiatric Association this year issued safety guidelines on how to use ketamine clinically for treatment of depression.

“There’s a recognition that people like me and others are using the drug to treat patients now,” he says. “There’s an incredible need for something.”

The drug hasn’t worked for everyone he’s treated, Feifel says, but for many it’s been “life-changing.”

Rodriguez says she understands what motivates the clinicians to prescribe the drug now to patients in dire straits — those who are suicidal or who have tried every possible medication and therapeutic option and continue to suffer each day.

“I see it as a way to treat people whose OCD is very, very severe,” she says. “People who can’t come out of the house, who are suicidal, who have no other options.

“I just don’t like the idea of people being in pain,” Rodriguez adds. “I want to see science translated into treatments now.”

Meanwhile, researchers are learning more about the drug. Janssen Pharmaceutical is testing the efficacy of a version of ketamine, known as esketamine, as a therapy for treatment-resistant depression and for major depressive disorder with imminent risk for suicide. The FDA has fast-tracked both investigations. At Stanford, Alan Schatzberg, MD, a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences, along with other faculty including Rodriguez, is studying the mechanism of action for ketamine in treating depression.

Rodriguez is also interested in using ketamine to kick-start a type of cognitive behavioral therapy called exposure and response prevention, an evidence-based psychological treatment designed to help patients overcome OCD. The therapy involves teaching patients with OCD to face anxieties by refraining from ritualizing behaviors, then progressing to more challenging anxieties as they experience success.

Relaxation and other techniques also help patients tolerate their anxiety — for example, postponing the compulsion to wash their hands for at least 30 minutes, then extending that time period.

“My goal isn’t to have people taking ketamine for long periods of time,” Rodriguez says. But perhaps a short-term course of ketamine could provide its own kind of exposure and response prevention by allowing patients to experience that it is possible not to be controlled by their OCD, she says.

Rivas well remembers that infusion of ketamine he received during Rodriguez’s first clinical trial to test the drug. The rush made him feel “like Superman.”

“I felt like my body was bigger, that I was more muscular, that I could tackle anything,” he says. But that feeling only lasted the duration of the 40-minute infusion. His OCD symptoms disappeared immediately and were still gone for two weeks after.

“I was amazed that something like that would work and work so fast,” he says. His OCD symptoms today are still intrusive, but he manages to keep them under control by taking antidepressants and seeing a therapist. Still, each day when he comes home from work, he has to put gloves on before he enters his apartment building, and as soon as he enters his apartment, he must wash his hands.

“It’s a ritual now,” he says. “There has never been a time that I haven’t done that, except those two weeks after the ketamine.”

When he heard that certain private ketamine clinics are now offering the drug as treatment for OCD, he said he understands why patients take the risks and pay the high prices. As more research has become available, he’s begun considering it himself.

“I’ve been suffering through my OCD for so long, I’ve gotten to the point where I’d try anything,” he says.

USING KETAMINE TO TREAT SEVERE MENTAL ILLNESS conversation with Stanford psychiatrist Carolyn Rodriguez, MD, PhD, about how she got interested in the use of ketamine to treat obsessive-compulsive disorder and how she is determined to find out why, in studies, the drug has provided relief from symptoms.

VA Using Ketamine for PTSD and Depression | IV Ketamine for Depression | 703-844-0184 | Alexandria, Va | 22306 | Ketamine therapy | IV Ketamine center | Ketamine doctor | Springfield, Va | Fairfax, Va 22314 22304

VA Using Ketamine for PTSD and Depression | IV Ketamine for Depression | 703-844-0184

NOVA Health Recovery  <<< Ketamine Treatment Center Fairfax, Virginia

CAll 703-844-0184 for an immediate appointment to evaluate you for a Ketamine infusion:

Ketaminealexandria.com    703-844-0184 Call for an infusion to treat your depression. PTSD, Anxiety, CRPS, or other pain disorder today.

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The VA Recognizes Ketamine As An Emergency Treatment For PTSD And Depression Patients At High Suicide Risk

CLEARWATER, Fla., Sept. 27, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Long used as an safe and effective sedative for surgery, Ketamine has found new life as a treatment for severe depression, PTSD and suicidal ideation. Praised by some mental health experts, the drug so far has achieved very good results in clinical trials. The military now recognizes its’ potential, and last fall Brooke Army Medical Center in San Antonio became part of study on its effects. BAMC will treat active-duty troops with Ketamine, while a VA hospital near Yale will treat veterans. Another study is currently underway at a Veterans Affairs medical center in Cleveland, Ohio. The VA is trying to stem the tide of rising suicide rates among veterans, which average 22 per day – that’s one suicide every 65 minutes.

A staff psychiatrist at the Louis Stokes Cleveland VA Medical Center in Ohio, Dr. Punit Vaidya stated “30% of individuals with major depression don’t respond to traditional medications, so people can become desperate for things that work, because they can have a huge impact on their quality of life, and their overall functioning. The effects of the ketamine infusion can often be seen within a day, if not hours,” Vaidya explained. “If you look at their depression ratings and suicidal ratings given right before treatment and even four hours later you can see a significant reduction and I think that’s really quite remarkable,” Vaidya said.

Dr. Ashraf Hanna, a board certified physician and director of pain management at the Florida Spine Institute in Clearwater, Florida discusses PTSD and Treatment-Resistant Depression: “There are many forms of depression that can be treated by a psychiatrist with various modalities, anti-depressants and psychotherapy. IV Ketamine therapy is only reserved for those patients that have Treatment-Resistant Depression that have failed conventional therapy. IV Ketamine infusion therapyhas offered a new hope to patients that had no hope.”

When asked what prompted his use of IV Ketamine for PTSD and Depression and if any universities were involved in its development, Dr. Hanna went on to say: “There have been multiple universities involved in the research such as Harvard, Yale and Stanford that have proven the success rate of IV Ketamine for treatment-resistant depression. Since I was already successfully using IV Ketamine for CRPS/RSD,FibromyalgiaNeuropathy, and Post-Treatment Lyme Disease Syndrome, with over 10,000 infusions to date, I wanted to expand the treatment for PTSD, Depression, bipolar and Obsessive Compulsive Disorders. Since I am not a psychiatrist, I do not treat depression, but I work with qualified psychiatrists, and if he or she feels the patient has failed other treatment modalities, I then administer IV Ketamine for treatment-resistant depression.”

Dr. Bal Nandra and Ketamine patient Jason LaHood on how Ketamine is redefining the way patients are treated for depression



Links for Ketamine Articles

  1. NYMag.com – What It’s Like to Have Your Severe Depression Treated With a Hallucinogenic Drug
  2. Huffington Post – How Ketamine May Help Treat Severe Depression
  3. Murrough, Iosifescu, Chang et al. Antidepressant Efficacy in Treatment-Resistant Major Depression: A Two-Site Randomized Controlled Trial  Am J Psychiatry. 2013 Oct 1, 170(10): 1134-1142
  4. Murrough, Perez, Pillemer, et al.. Rapid and Longer0Term Antidepressant Effects of Repeated Ketamine Infusions in Treatment-Resistant Major Depression Biol Psychiatry 2013 Aug 15; 74(4): 250-256
  5. Murrough, Burdick, Levitch et al. Neurocognitive Effects of Ketamine and Association with Antidepressant Response in Individuals with Treatment-Resistant Depression: A Randomized Controlled Trial Neuropsychopharmacology 2015 Apr; 40(5): 1084-1090
  6. Feder, Parides, et al. Efficacy of Intravenous Ketamine for Treatment of Chronic Posttraumatic Stress Disorder A Randomized Clinical Trial Jama Psychiatry 2014 June;71(6): 681-8
  7. Schwartz, Murrough, Iosifescu Ketamine for treatment-resistant depression: recent developments and clinical applications Evid Based Ment Health 2016 May; 19(2):35-8
  8. Rodriguez, Kegeles, et al Randomized Controlled Crossover Trial of Ketamine in Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: Proof-of-Concept Neuropsychopharmacology 2013 Nov; 38(12): 2475-2483
  9. Singh, Fedgchin, Daly et al. A Double-Blind, Randomized, Pacebo-Controlled, Dose-Frequency Study of Intravenous Ketamine in Patients With Treatment-Resistant Depression American Journal of Psychiatry 2016 August; 173(8): 816-826
  10. Taylor,  Landeros-Weisenberger, Coughlin et al. Ketamine for Social Anxiety Disorder: A Randomized, Placebo-Controlled Crossover Trial  Neuropsychopharmacology 2017 August;



We will ask you to fast for 8 hours before your infusion. Once you have checked in, you will complete a questionnaire to assess your current status. The IV will be started in your hand or your arm using a small catheter. This may feel like a sting from a small bug bite. The Ketamine will be administered through your IV over a period of 40 minutes. We will take your vital signs before, during, and after the infusion. After resting for an additional 15-20 minutes after the infusion, you will be discharged home with your driver.

  1. What is Ketamine? 
    Ketamine is an anesthetic drug that has been available since the 1960’s. In high doses, it can cause a ‘dissociative anesthesia” which induces hypnosis like states as well as unconsciousness. Around 2000, scientists started looking at Ketamine IV infusions carefully when its clinical usefulness was expanded to include a role in the management of mood disorders as well as chronic pain.
  2. Why can I not drive the day of the infusion?
    Ketamine is a potent anesthetic. As with any anesthetic, we advise our patients to NOT operate any heavy machinery for the remainder of the day due to potential residual effects.
  3. What are the side effects?
    Less than 2% of people will experience side effects. Some of the common side effects are: drowsiness, nausea, dizziness, poor coordination, blurred vision, and feeling strange or unreal. Most of these symptoms dissipate after the first hour of receiving the infusion.
  4. Are there certain conditions that are contra-indications for Ketamine treatment?
    Yes. If you have a history of cardiovascular disease, uncontrolled hypertension, history of psychosis, history of failed Ketamine infusion treatment, history of substance abuse or dependence within the year (patients will undergo a screening process) you will not qualify for Ketamine infusion treatments.
  5. How will I know if I need a booster infusion and how frequently will I require them?
    The duration of antidepressant efficacy after the initial treatment is different for everyone. The studies show that the variance can be 15 days to indefinitely. This is quite a range and unfortunately, there are no predictors for the duration.
  6. Is there a guarantee that this will work for me?
    Unfortunately, we cannot give guarantees.  Studies have shown that 70% of people will obtain efficacy.  After the first 2 infusions, we will be able to ascertain whether the infusions will work for you. We will not advise you to continue your treatment after the first 2 infusions if we do not see a certain amount of improvement.
  7. Isn’t Ketamine addictive? 
    Ketamine has the potential to be addictive. Studies have shown that at these doses and frequency, Ketamine is not addictive.
  8. Do I have to continue my current treatments for depression? 
    Yes. We advise that you alert your current health care provider that you are undergoing these treatments and that you maintain your current regimen.  It can be dangerous to stop taking your medications without the care of a physician. Our patients have a brighter outlook and a positive drive after their treatment that has allowed them to have higher success rates with psychotherapy. We will be happy to work with your current health care provider to provide the optimal outcome.


VA Using Ketamine for PTSD and Depression



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Again..It is just a matter of time, and when you are using, the spectre of death doesn’t seem to be too bad….after all, opioids are fantastic antidepressant agents. Unfortunately they can kill.

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Korn singer Jonathan Davis’ wife Deven dies at 39

Another tragic story to report, as Korn singer Jonathan Davis‘ estranged wife Deven died today (August 17th) at the age of 39. According to TMZ, Deven’s death comes on the same day Jonathan had filed a restraining order against her.

In a statement that was provided by his publicist minutes ago, Jonathan and his family said, “The Davis family is brokenhearted over the devastating loss of Deven Davis. We ask that you respect their privacy — and the privacy of those close to the family — and allow them the space to mourn in private. We thank you for your love, understanding and prayers of support during this difficult time.”

While they were technically still married, Jonathan had filed for divorce back in October of 2016. But they seemed to be together in a Facebook Live video from December 2017. However, TMZ reported that earlier today, Jonathan filed a domestic violence restraining order against Deven. The Korn singer alleged that Deven was a heavy drug user, and a judge issued an temporary order to stop Deven from visiting their children.

TMZ further reports that Deven was recently living in a sober house but recently went missing. In his court documents, Jonathan claimed that Deven was “constantly under the influence of the nitrous oxide, cocaine and Norco.” He also alleged that he found Deven passed out on the floor with a heroin pipe and cocaine floating in a toilet bowl.

Deven, a former porn star, married Jonathan in 2004. They had two children together. Our thoughts with the Davis family at this time.

Bobbi Kristina Brown’s roommate, Max Lomas, who found her unresponsive in the bathtub, has reportedly died of an overdose

Max Lomas, who was a fixture in the mystery surrounding Bobbi Kristina Brown’s drowning death, has reportedly died of an overdose.

TMZ reports that while the Atlanta-based Lomas was at a friend’s home in Mississippi, he went into the bathroom and then never came out. Lomas was found “unresponsive on the floor” with “a syringe near his body.” He was rushed to the hospital, where he died of an apparent overdose.

Lomas, who was Whitney Houston‘s daughter’s housemate and ex-boyfriend, was the one who discovered her lifeless body in a bathtub in her Alpharetta, Ga., home on Jan. 31, 2015. He alerted her then-boyfriend, Nick Gordon, who was in another room, and first responders were called. But after being in a coma for six months, Bobbi Kristina died on July 26, 2015. While the official cause of death was pneumonia, the medical examiner said in a statement that she died from complications caused by her face being immersed in water, along with drug intoxication.

While no charges were filed related to Brown’s death, according to TMZ, Gordon was later found liable and ordered to pay $36 million in a civil suit filed by Brown’s conservators (including Bobbi Kristina’s father, New Edition singer Bobby Brown). An amendment to the suit alleged that Gordon gave Bobbi Kristina a “toxic cocktail, rendering her unconscious, and then put her face down in a tub of cold water causing her to suffer brain damage,” according to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Gordon’s attorneys called the accusations “slanderous and meritless.” No criminal charges have been filed against Gordon in Bobbi-Kristina’s death.

Lomas had been out with Gordon at a club the night before Bobbi Kristina died, according to E! News, and found himself pulled into the headlines. He gave his first interview to People in 2016, saying that the night before she died, Bobbi Kristina had called Gordon and started arguing with him, accusing him of cheating. Lomas and Gordon reportedly headed home — where the argument continued and escalated — but Lomas said that Bobbi Kristina and Gordon eventually made up. The next day, when a cable provider showed up at the house, Lomas went to get Bobbi Kristina and found her face-down in a tub of cold water in the bathroom.

Lomas, who admitted he was using drugs the night Bobbi Kristina died, was frank about his troubles, including drug dependency and a stint in jail for a probation violation. He talked to People about Bobbi Kristina and Gordon’s relationship, too, calling it “bipolar” and adding that they had “extreme highs and lows and would fight, mostly about jealousy.”

Lomas, who, like Gordon, was taken in by Bobbi Kristina’s superstar mother as a teen, said that two weeks before the tub incident, “We all decided that we were going to get off drugs, live healthier lifestyles. We all went to the gym together. But it didn’t work out. We started using again.’” A lawyer for Gordon was dismissive of Lomas’s account of the night, calling him “a drug addict,” according to People. Gordon has since been arrested on unrelated domestic violence charges.

Yahoo Entertainment reached out to two attorneys for Lomas, both of whom represented him following Bobbi Kristina’s death, but neither could confirm Lomas’s death. Ashleigh Merchant of the Merchant Law Firm in Marietta, Ga., said, “I haven’t spoken with him in years.” And Philip A. Holloway of the Holloway Law Group in the same city, said, “I only know what’s been reported publicly. Various media are asking, but I haven’t had any contact with him for quite some time.”

However, Gordon seemed to confirm the report, telling Radar Online on Friday, “How do you think I’m doing? How would you feel if you lost a friend?” And several of Lomas’s other friends have been posting about his death on Facebook for a couple days.


An Ohio couple rescued an infant girl from a sweltering car as her parents lay sprawled out on the ground from an apparent overdose, according to a new report.

Eric Asher, 43, told “Inside Edition” that he and his fiancée rushed to the baby’s aid when they came upon the scene — captured in disturbing photos he posted to Facebook — at a parking lot in Canton on Friday.

“We were driving down the road and I looked over to my right and I saw the male and female laying on the ground,” Asher told the outlet. “We [later] saw that they were purple.”

Once the couple realized an infant was in the back seat, they “busted [the] baby out,” Asher wrote in the Facebook post.

“The child was covered in sweat,” he told “Inside Edition.” “We … gave the baby some water. That was our priority.”

Another bystander quickly called 911. Both parents were charged with child endangerment and released on bond, according to court records obtained by the TV program.

A Stark County Sheriff’s office spokeswoman confirmed that her office handled the incident, but was not immediately able to release information on the case, which she said remains “under review.”

The little girl’s mother later called Asher to thank him for saving their daughter, he said on the program.

“They said they were clean for two years and then they got off the government [provided] medication and got sick,” Asher said. “When they relapsed, it had a greater effect than when they used to do drugs.”

Another family member now has custody of the baby, Asher said the mother told him.

Meanwhile, Asher’s Facebook post went viral, with about 52,000 Facebook likes and 81,000 shares. But he’s gotten his share of negative feedback, he told “Inside Edition”

“The only reason we posted that picture was to bring awareness,” Asher explained. “I have family and friends dying like everybody does daily over this epidemic. We just wanted people to be aware of what was going on in our community. We did not expect it to go viral.”

“Lord put us at the right place at the right time,” he said in the Facebook post.

Three days later, he posted that he was raising funds for the organization Facing Addiction with NCADD.

The incident calls to mind a 2016 viral image of Erika Hurt of Hope, Ind., who was strung out on heroin and slumped behind the wheel in a Dollar General parking lot while her 10-month-old son, Parker, cried in the back seat.

A year later, Hurt reposted the viral image on Facebook — accompanied by a shot of herself with her son and a smiling selfie. She said the earlier photo depicted “the worst moment of my life” — but it ultimately helped her turn her life around, she said.

“Today, I am able to focus on the good that came from that picture,” she wrote. “Today, I am a mother to my son, again. Today, I am able to be grateful to actually have solid proof where addiction will only lead you, and today I am able to say that I am ONE YEAR SOBER.”


Mom says she’s one year sober after infamous OD pic went viral

The Indiana woman whose photo went viral last year showing her strung out on heroinwith her infant son in the back seat proudly shared on Facebook that she’s been sober ever since.

In the picture, Erika Hurt, of Hope, Ind., was passed out in her car from a heroin overdose on Oct. 22, 2016.

Cops said they found her in the parking lot of a Dollar General — slumped back behind the wheel — while her 10-month-old son, Parker, was crying in the back seat.

She had to be revived with the opioid antidote naloxone before she was taken to a hospital, where she was arrested for child neglect and possession of drug paraphernalia.

Police officials in Hope said they released the photo to draw attention to the heroin epidemic in the Midwest.

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Erika Hurt sits with her baby in the back seat after overdosing on heroin in 2016.AP

A— accompanied by a shot of herself with her so She said the earlier photo depicted “the worst moment of my life” — but it ultimately helped her turn her life around, she said.

“I’ve decided to repost the picture simply because it displays exactly what heroin addiction is,” Hurt wrote. “Also because I do not want to ever forget where the road of addiction has taken me. Little did I know that day, my life was about to change, drastically. Today, I am able to focus on the good that came from that picture. Today, I am a mother to my son, again. Today, I am able to be grateful to actually have solid proof where addiction will only lead you, and today I am able to say that I am ONE YEAR SOBER!”

Hurt told NBC News that she was humiliated at first that local police had released her photo to the media and “exposed me and my addiction to the whole world.” But that perspective has changed.

“At this point in my life now, I do think it was a good thing, because I’m able to look back and see that’s who I was, and that was the place it led to,” she told the station.

After last year’s incident, Hurt pleaded guilty to neglect of a dependent and was given a two-year suspended jail sentence that required her to go to an inpatient drug-rehab program at a local jail, the station reported. She signed temporary custody of her son over to her mother.

Once she finished the program, Hurt was allowed to stay at her mom’s place under house arrest — where she was reunited with Parker, who will turn 2 in December. She also began working at a plastic molding plant.

Hurt continues attending court-mandated rehab and self-help meetings — and plans to petition for custody of Parker when she is ready, she told the station.

Hope Town Marshal Matt Tallent, who released the photo, told the station his intention was never to shame Hurt into changing — but he is proud that she made that decision.

“Young people make mistakes,” he told the station. “People are allowed to make mistakes as long as they recognize it and come back stronger. That’s what this is about.


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Old Club Drug Is Repurposed Into Depression Treatment

A North Texas woman said a popular club drug and animal tranquilizer saved her from a life of depression and suicidal thoughts.

You may have heard of the drug before, as Special K on the street. it was designed as a horse tranquilizer, but Ketamine is gaining popularity as a treatment for depression.

Some doctors believe the controversial drug will become a game-changer in slowing the nation’s suicide epidemic.

Tiffany McCombie, a 40-year-old mother of one, knows what depression feels like in its darkest moments.

“I definitely was feeling what I would consider suicidal, not really wanting to live, not really wanting to die, just numb. That’s not a healthy place for me,” McCombie said.

She said she has lived with depression and Bipolar disorder for 30 years, has tried dozens of medications and supplements to combat it, but nothing, she said, has worked as well as the Ketamine infusions she gets at Rise Wellness Center.

She’s had six of them in ten months.”I had the right attitude and wanted to be healed and believing that it was going to happen for me and my brain. It happened. It cut down the mood stabilizers and antidepressants I had been on for years. I don’t take them at all,” she said.

More studies,like this one, are finding that Ketamine may be more effective and work faster than traditional antidepressants.

A local team of anesthesiologists had used the drug before, as an anaesthetic inside the operating room, but after seeing its potential to treat depression, they opened Rise Wellness Center, which specializes in Ketamine infusions.

“We get people that are so far down and so dark that we need this to get them out, to get them up, to get them moving. No drug does that like Ketamine,” said Dr.  Renaud Rodrigue, a pain management physician at Rise Wellness Center.

Experts say Ketamine can be dangerous, even deadly, if abused or taken in large doses.

Even though it’s not FDA-approved to treat depression, Dr. Rodrigue said, when given in small doses and in a clinical setting, 90 percent of his patients with severe depression reported long-term benefits.

Researchers at the University of Illinois published this study about how Ketamine may trigger a depression-fighting protein in the brain.

“This protein changed the game for us. We know now there’s something that is created just by the drug itself, which is staying in the central nervous system and is exerting this affect way beyond the duration of the drug,” said Dr. Rodrigue.

McCombie said Ketamine saved her life.

Could Ketamine conquer Treatment resistant depression?

A notorious drug that can cause dangerous hallucinations and even death when abused may be the key to treating severely depressed patients when used under proper physician care. UT Southwestern’s Dr. Lisa Monteggia has uncovered how the drug Ketamine works so rapidly and why patients are seeing success when other treatments have failed.


{Video opens with music and pictures of UTSW patient Megan Joyce along with her mother and with her husband.}

Megan Joyce: Everything in my life seems great.

Narrator: Megan Joyce’s life may look picture perfect.

Megan: I graduated college. I got married. He’s an amazing person. He is incredibly supportive.

Narrator: But what these happy photos hide is a relentless inner struggle.

Megan: This is not something that I love to admit, but I fight for my life every single day.

Narrator: The 27-year-old has spent more than a decade battling severe depression. It triggers for no obvious reason.

Megan: They have defined my bipolar illness as treatment resistant.

Narrator: She says she tried every medication in the books … as well as checking into inpatient and outpatient treatment centers. Nothing worked. Until doctors at UT Southwestern Medical Center tried something bold. Ketamine infusion therapy.

Megan: I don’t know if I would be here without the Ketamine treatment. I drive from Austin every 10 days, and I come for treatment, and I’m in the hospital for about 5 hours, and then I go home the same day.

Narrator: Several studies show ketamine can quickly stabilize severely depressed patients. But it does come with risks.

Dr. Madhukar Trivedi: There is a risk for addiction so that if people start taking Ketamine on their own on the black market, then that can be very dangerous. There are toxic effects in the brain if you overdose. On the other hand, for patients who do well on this and are getting the right dose under the guidance of a physician, it can be life saving.

Megan: When I have the IV in, it’s for 40 minutes, and then I stay for 2 hours after because it is an anesthetic so they want to make sure you don’t have adverse side effects.

Narrator: Dr. Madukhar Trivedi is closely monitoring Joyce … as well as the work his colleagues are doing at the bench.

Dr. Trivedi: At UT Southwestern, we have the whole breadth of work being done. There are people working like Dr. Monteggia in basic research. Understanding the exact mechanism of how Ketamine changes molecularly and changes the mechanism of action.

Dr. Lisa Monteggia: We got involved with how Ketamine triggers an anti-depressant effect because of the real need. Some of the recent clinical data has really shown that about a third of all patients don’t respond to anti-depressants. So, what do you do for treatment for those individuals?

Narrator: UT Southwestern’s Dr. Lisa Monteggia is a neuroscientist whose lab pinpointed a key protein that helps tigger Ketamine’s rapid antidepressent effects in the brain. Whereas traditional antidepressents can take up to 8 weeks to work, the effects of ketamine are seen within 60 to 90 minutes.

Dr. Monteggia: The idea of trying to understand how you generate a rapid anti-depressant response in patients … it’s really the first time we’ve been able to study it.

Narrator: Her study, published in the prestigious journal Nature, shows that ketamine blocks a protein responsible for a range of normal brain functions.

Dr. Monteggia: How we think Ketamine triggers an anti-depressant effect, this blocking the NMDA receptor, we think may also be causing the side effects associated with Ketamine. One of the things we’re working on is to try and see if we can identify compounds, slight derivatives perhaps, that may have the beneficial effects of Ketamine, in terms of triggering anti-depressant effects, without the side effects.

Narrator: In the meantime, Joyce remains optimistic for her future and the millions of others trying to defeat depression.

Megan: That’s why I really sought out Ketamine is I really wanted to give back and just have a chance at a semi-normal life.

Depression Patients Turning to Local Doctor’s Ketamine Therapy

The deaths of designer Kate Spade on Tuesday and TV Chef Anthony Bourdain Friday morning are bringing new attention to depression and suicide.

A new Center for Disease Control and Prevention report reveals suicide rates have risen 30 percent across much of the country since 1999.

But right here in San Diego, there is hope for a category of patients some doctors call “the untreatable.”

This patient, we’ll call Lisa, is composing a letter to the editor about her 20-year fight to stay alive.

“I know how tall the bridge is. I know how many seconds it takes to land,” Lisa said.

Lisa is an attorney with severe depression. Conventional medicines could not suppress her suicidal thoughts.

“It’s awful,” she said. “The day starts with waking up thinking ‘Can I even get out of bed?’ You just fight it to exhaustion every single day.”

She was referred to Dr. David Feifel who NBC 7 first also spoke to three years ago. Patients travel from as far away as Canada to undergo his Ketamine therapy.

“Sort of a psychedelic experience. It’s also been termed dissociative experience because it is sort of an out-of-body feeling,” Dr. Feifel said of his therapy.

Dr. Feifel says low doses of Ketamine have an almost immediate effect on his patients, unlike conventional anti-depressants that can take weeks to build up a therapeutic level.

While Ketamine doesn’t stay in the body more than a day, its effects can last for months.

“It seems to be able to vaporize people’s sense of wanting to take their life.” Dr. Feifel said.

Lisa has received some 35 treatments over the last four months.

“I walk in here crappy, I’ll leave happy. It is a remarkable, remarkable experience that in 20 years nothing has ever come close” Lisa said.

Her goal is to need fewer treatments and experience longer-lasting effects.

Lisa’s hope for the so-called “untreatable community” of depressed people is they find help.

Ketamine-Associated Brain Changes – A Review of the Neuroimaging Literature


                  Ketamine-Associated Brain Changes: A Review of the Neuroimaging Literature

Subanesthetic doses of ketamine have rapid (within hours), robust (across a variety of symptoms), and relatively sustained (typically up to one week) antidepressant effects—even in patients with TRD (treatment resistant depression). Clinical studies show that about 50% of patients with TRD have a significant decrease in symptoms within 24 hours of a single intravenous subanesthetic ketamine dose.

Animal models show that ketamine’s antidepressant effects are likely mediated by its antagonism of N-methyl-D-aspartate (NMDA) receptors through increased α-amino-3-hydroxy-5- methyl-4-isoxazolepropionic acid (AMPA)–mediated glutamatergic signaling. This triggers activation of intracellular synaptogenic pathways, most notably in the mechanistic target of rapamycin (mTOR)–signaling pathway, which also has implications in many other psychiatric disorders.

With regard to MDD patients, decreased glutamate has been noted in various prefrontal regions, including the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex (dlPFC), dorsomedial PFC (dmPFC), and anterior cingulate cortex (ACC), when compared to controls.8–10 This shortage of glutamate makes ketamine an ideal treatment for MDD; by creating a surge in glutamate levels in regions of the brain that suffer from a glutamate deficit, ketamine may provide some normalization of glutamate levels in patients with MDD. This “glutamate surge” hypothesis has dominated as the primary theory of ketamine’s antidepressant mechanism.

Ketamine may work through additional receptors, as it is known to have effects on several opioid receptors, adrenergic receptors, and several serotonin and norepinephrine transporters.17–19 It is also possible that acute dissociative side effects of ketamine may be mediating antidepressant response.

One salient biological metric that may provide insight into ketamine’s mechanism of action is related to dissociation. Dissociative side effects begin from infusion, reach a peak typically within an hour of infusion, and are completely diminished 230 minutes after infusion.20 The same study has shown that increased dissociation and psychotomimetic symptoms immediately following infusion may predict antidepressant response. (Luckenbaugh DA, Niciu MJ, Ionescu DF, et al. Do the dissociative side effects of ketamine mediate its antidepressant effects? J Affect Disord 2014;159:56–61Do the dissociative side effects of ketamine mediate its antidepressant effects.)

Certain themes have emerged with Ketamine. First are our findings of convergent brain regions implicated in MDD and how ketamine modulates those areas. Specifically, the subgenual ACC has been a region of interest in many previous studies. In relation to emotion and cognition, ketamine appears to reduce brain activation in regions associated with self-monitoring, to increase neural regions associated with emotional blunting, and to increase neural activity in reward processing.

Overall, ketamine’s effects were most notably found in the subgenual ACC, PCC, PFC, and hippocampus. Abnormalities in overlapping regions (specifically, the dorsal and subgenual ACC, amygdala, hippocampus, and ventral striatum) have been implicated, via a growing body of neuroimaging literature, in the pathophysiology of depression.  The subgenual ACC, in particular, has been a frequently studied area of interest concerning ketamine and MDD.

FMRI found significant reductions in subgenual ACC coupling with hippocampus, retrosplenial cortex, and thalamus. Immediate reductions in subgenual ACC blood flow and focal reductions in OFC blood flow strongly predicted dissociation.

NIMH studies using PET 120 minutes postinfusion found that increased metabolism in the subgenual ACC was positively correlated with improvements in depression scores post-ketamine. (Neural correlates of rapid antidepressant response to ketamine in bipolar disorder..)

Analysis of resting-state scans in healthy volunteers further suggests that dissociation may be responsible for ketamine’s antidepressant effects because it may disconnect the “excessive effects of an aversive visceromotor state on cognition and the self”—a hallmark of depression.40(p 163) Related, one study found that ketamine may dampen brain regions involved in rumination (the repetitive focusing of attention on negative feelings and thoughts in response to negative mood) by reducing the functional connectivity between the pregenual ACC and the dorsal PCC, and decreasing connectivity between the left and right executive-control networks.  (. Lehmann M, Seifritz E, Henning A, et al. Differential effects of rumination and distraction on ketamine induced modulation of resting state functional connectivity and reactivity of regions within the default-mode network. Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci 2016;11:1227–35 .Differential effects of rumination and distraction on ketamine induced modulation of resting state functional connectivity and reactivity of regions within the default-mode network.)

Taken together, these studies suggest that ketamine may cause a “disconnect” in several circuits related to affective processing, perhaps by shifting focus of attention away from the internal states of anxiety, depression, and somatization, and more toward the perceptual changes (e.g., hallucinations, visual distortions, derealization) induced by ketamine. Similarly, during an emotion task, ketamine attenuated responses to negative pictures, suggesting that the processing of negative information is specifically altered in response to ketamine. (Scheidegger M, Henning A, Walter M, et al. Ketamine administration reduces amygdalo-hippocampal reactivity to emotional stimulation. Hum Brain Mapp 2016;37:1941–52.Ketamine administration reduces amygdalo‐hippocampal reactivity to emotional stimulation)

By taking the focus off “oneself” and placing it on other stimuli, it is possible that ketamine decreases awareness of negative experiences and consequently improves mood.

Perhaps most interesting are ketamine’s effects on brain connectivity as it relates to self-monitoring behaviors. Reduced connectivity between the pregenual ACC and dorsal PCC was associated with increased dissociation during infusion, and reduced activation in the left superior temporalcortex was associated with impaired self-monitoring56,65—which is disruptive to patients with psychotic illness—especially those with chronic symptoms of psychosis. By contrast, the transient dissociation experienced by depressed patients during a ketamine infusion may have the effect of dampening what the hyperactive self-monitoring associated with depressive illness (Lehmann M, Seifritz E, Henning A, et al. Differential effects of rumination and distraction on ketamine induced modulation of resting state functional connectivity and reactivity of regions within the default-mode network. Soc Cogn Affect Neurosci 2016;11:1227–35Differential effects of rumination and distraction on ketamine induced modulation of resting state functional connectivity and reactivity of regions within the default-mode network. b)

During ketamine administration, subjects experience emotional blunting, which may be associated with reduced limbic responses to emotional stimuli.54,55 It is possible that by decreasing the activity of deep limbic structures (thought to be involved in the pathophysiology of depression, such as the amygdala), ketamine acutely disables the emotional resources required to perpetuate the symptoms of depression. (Abel KM, Allin MP, Kucharska-Pietura K, et al. Ketamine and fMRI BOLD signal: distinguishing between effects mediated by change in blood flow versus change in cognitive state. Hum Brain Mapp 2003;18:135–45. Ketamine and fMRI BOLD signal Distinguishing between effects mediated by change in blood flow versus change in cognitive state|||| Abel KM, Allin MP, Kucharska-Pietura K, et al. Ketamine alters neural processing of facial emotion recognition in healthy men: an fMRI study. Neuroreport 2003;14:387–91 Ketamine alters neural processing of facial emotion recognition in healthy men an fMRI study.)

Ketamine may play a role in reactivating reward areas of the brain in patients with MDD. This reactivation may be especially important, as reward areas in MDD have been characterized by decreased subcortical and limbic activity and by an increased cortical response to reward paradigms. (Zhang WN, Chang SH, Guo LY, Zhang KL, Wang J. The neural correlates of reward-related processing in major depressive disorder: a meta-analysis of functional magnetic resonance imaging studies. J Affect Disord 2013;151:531–9.)

In resting-state scans, BOLD activation in the cingulate gyrus, hippocampus, insula, thalamus, and midbrain increased after ketamine.( Stone J, Kotoula V, Dietrich C, De Simoni S, Krystal JH, Mehta MA. Perceptual distortions and delusional thinking following ketamine administration are related to increased pharmacological MRI signal changes in the parietal lobe. J Psychopharmacol 2015;29:1025–8.Perceptual distortions and delusional thinking following ketamine administration are related to increased pharmacological MRI signal changes in the parietal lobe)

In addition, ketamine increases neural activation in the bilateral MCC, ACC, and insula, as well as the right thalamus.  Activation of these areas is consistent with activation of reward-processing areas, suggesting that ketamine may play a role in activating reward neurocircuitry. (Hoflich A, Hahn A, Kublbock M, et al. Ketamine-dependent neuronal activation in healthy volunteers. Brain Struct Funct 2017;222:1533–42.)

Though no single brain area has been singled out as the locus of depression, ketamine affects different areas of the brain in various ways, which may contribute to overall mood improvements. For example, at baseline, patients with MDD, compared to healthy volunteers, had reduced global connectivity in the PFC and increased connectivity in the posterior cingulate, precuneus, lingual gyrus, and cerebellum; postketamine, responders had increased connectivity in the lateral PFC, caudate, and insula. (Abdallah CG, Averill LA, Collins KA, et al. Ketamine treatment and global brain connectivity in major depression. Neuropsychopharmacology 2017;42:1210–9.Ketamine Treatment and Global Brain Connectivity in Major Depression.)

These findings may reflect ketamine’s ability to reclaim frontal control over deeper limbic structures, thus strengthening the cognitive control of emotions and decreasing depressive symptoms. Similarly, TRD patients, compared to healthy volunteers, had reduced insula and caudate responses to positive emotions at baseline, which normalized in the caudate post-ketamine. (Murrough JW, Collins KA, Fields J, et al. Regulation of neural responses to emotion perception by ketamine in individuals with treatment-resistant major depressive disorder. Transl Psychiatry 2015;5:e509 Regulation of neural responses to emotion perception by ketamine in individuals with treatment-resistant major depressive disorder.)

Improvements are correlated with increased metabolism in the hippocampus, dorsal ACC, and decreased metabolism in the OFC. (Lally N, Nugent AC, Luckenbaugh DA, Niciu MJ, Roiser JP, Zarate CA Jr. Neural correlates of change in major depressive disorder anhedonia following open-label ketamine. J Psychopharmacol 2015;29:596–607 Neural correlates of change in major depressive disorder anhedonia following open-label ketamine.)

Specifically, based on this review, future studies should likely focus on ketamine’s action in the subgenual ACC, PCC, PFC, and hippocampus. Another promising direction for research builds on the view that depression is the product of underactive prefrontal and limbic mood-regulation networks and overreactive subcortical limbic networks, which are involved in emotional and visceral responses. (Drevets WC, Price JL, Furey ML. Brain structural and functional abnormalities in mood disorders: implications for neurocircuitry models of depression. Brain Struct Funct 2008; 213:93–118 Brain structural and functional abnormalities in mood disorders.)

Ketamine’s potential use in both research and treatment is promising indeed.


Neural correlates of exercise training in individuals with schizophrenia and in healthy individuals A systematic review.

Mechanisms of Ketamine Action as an Antidepressant

Ketamine and Ketamine Metabolite Pharmacology Insights into Therapeutic Mechanisms.

Ketamine and other N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor antagonists in the treatment of depression a perspective review

THE NEUROBIOLOGY OF ketamine and addiction

Psychedelic-Assisted Psychotherapy – A Paradigm Shift in Psychiatric Research and Development


Ketamine for the treatment of addiction Evidence and potential mechanisms  <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<


Cognitive behavior therapy may sustain antidepressant effects of intravenous ketamine in treatment-resistant depression

The Effect of a Single Dose of Intravenous Ketamine on suicidal ideation – systemic review and meta-analysis

Rapid-Acting Antidepressants Mechanistic Insights and Future Directions.

Ketamine and rapid-acting antidepressants a new era in the battle against depression and suicide.

Molecular and Cellular Mechanisms of Rapid-Acting Antidepressants Ketamine and Scopolamine

A Circadian Genomic Signature Common to Ketamine and Sleep Deprivation in the Anterior Cingulate Cortex

New Targets for Rapid Antidepressant Action

Role of copper in depression. Relationship with ketamine treatment

Ketamine normalizes brain activity during emotionally valenced attentional processing in depression.

Glutamate and Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid Systems in the Pathophysiology of Major Depression and Antidepressant Response to Ketamine.

Recognizing Depression from the Microbiota⁻Gut⁻Brain Axis. b

Psychobiotics and the gut–brain axis in the pursuit of happines

Symptomatology and predictors of antidepressant efficacy in extended responders to a single ketamine infusion

Default Mode Connectivity in Major Depressive diosrder measured up to 10 days after Ketamine administration

S-Adenosyl Methionine and Transmethylation Pathways in Neuropsychiatric Diseases Throughout Life

S-Adenosyl Methionine in the Therapy of Depression and Other Psychiatric Disorders.

Ketamine for Depression, 2 Diagnostic and Contextual Indications.

Ketamine’s antidepressant efficacy is extended for at least four weeks in subjects with a family history of an alcohol use disorder

Predictors of Response to Ketamine in Treatment Resistant Major Depressive Disorder and Bipolar Disorder

The role of adipokines in the rapid antidepressant effects of ketamine.

response to ketamine and prediction of treatment outcome

What is the mechanism of Ketamine’s rapid‐onset antidepressant effect A concise overview of the surprisingly large number of possibilities

Medical comorbidity in bipolar disorder The link with metabolic-inflammatory systems.

Sterile Inflammation of Brain, due to Activation of Innate Immunity, as a Culprit in Psychiatric Disorders

Sterile Inflammation of Brain, due to Activation of Innate Immunity, as a Culprit in Psychiatric Disorders

Role of neuro-immunological factors in the pathophysiology of mood disorders.

Anti-inflammatory agents in the treatment of bipolar depression a systematic review and meta-analysis

The role of tryptophan metabolism and food craving in the relation between obesity and bipolar disorder

Immune-based strategies for mood disorders facts and challenges

Metabolic syndrome in psychiatric patients implications

Genetic Studies on the Tripartite Glutamate Synapse in the Pathophysiology and Therapeutics of Mood Disorders

The Impact of a Single Nucleotide Polymorphism in SIGMAR1 on Depressive Symptoms in Major Depressive Disorder and Bipolar Disorder.

Case–control association study of 14 variants of CREB1, CREBBP and CREM on MDD and bipolar

Metabolic syndrome in psychiatric patients overview, mechanisms, and implications.

Peripheral inflammation, Physical Activity and Cognition in Bipolar Disorder

The putative role of oxidative stress and inflammation in the pathophysiology of sleep dysfunction across neuropsychiatruc disorders – chronic fatigue bipolar MS

Bipolar Disorder and Inflammation.

Pharmacologic implications of inflammatory comorbidity in bipolar disorder.

Minding the brain- the role of pharmacotherapy in substance-use disorder treatment

Molecular and Cellular Effects of Traumatic Stress Implications for PTSD

Synaptic Loss and the Pathophysiology of PTSD Implications for Ketamine as a Prototype Novel Therapeutic


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Mass outbreaks of K2 and other drug poisoning are not entirely new, but certainly for those believing the apocalypse is coming, this story below is concerning. This K2 overdose in Connecticut resulted in numerous medical injuries. Again, a block part that has the same source is at risk like this on was. I included another Zombie Apocalypse event from NEJM at the bottom of the page:

Police make arrest after 46 people overdose at Connecticut park

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A city official said more than a dozen people fell ill from suspected drug overdoses on the green and were taken to local hospitals. 

Police make arrest after 46 people overdose at Connecticut park originally appeared on abcnews.go.com

Connecticut police have made an arrest in connection with more than three dozen overdose cases at a New Haven park.

First responders found about 46 people who appeared to have overdosed on the New Haven Green on Wednesday, with 25 of those overdoses occurring within a three-hour span in the morning and some four to six at a time, officials said.

A local man believed to be connected to at least “some” of the overdoses was arrested later that afternoon, according to the New Haven Police Department. His identity will not be released until he has been positively identified by a probable victim, police said.

Dozens of people suffering from apparent overdoses were transported to local hospitals from the New Haven Green, according to Rick Fontana, director of the city’s Office of Emergency Operations.

The victims appeared to be suffering from a “multiple of signs and symptoms ranging from vomiting, hallucinating, high blood pressure, shallow breathing, semi-conscious and unconscious states, Fontana said. Two people had life-threatening symptoms, he added.

PHOTO: Authorities found more than two dozen people suffering from apparent overdoses at the New Haven Green in New Haven, Connecticut, Aug. 15, 2018. (WTNH)

The New Haven Police Department is investigating the case.

“There have been a couple individuals that were certainly more sicker than others,” Fontana told reporters at a press conference Wednesday morning. “We are doing our best to get people to the hospital in the safest, most practical and efficient manner. We have no deaths reported.”

New Haven Fire Chief John Alston Jr. said emergency crews were overwhelmed with “multiple” 911 calls about people who were experiencing overdose symptoms or were passed out on the New Haven Green just after 8 a.m. local time. First responders sprinted across the park from victim to victim as more calls came in.

“Even while we were trying to return people to service, they were passing victims on the ground,” Alston told reporters.

(MORE: Spotlighting the effects and dangers of K2, or synthetic marijuana)

PHOTO: Authorities found more than two dozen people suffering from apparent overdoses at the New Haven Green in New Haven, Connecticut, Aug. 15, 2018. (WTNH)

The victims, who officials said ranged in age and demographic, were at times found in groups of four to six. Their symptoms included vomiting, hallucinating, high blood pressure, shallow breathing, semi-conscious and unconscious states, officials said.

Victims were given several doses of naloxone, an antidoe for narcotic overdoses, both on the scene and at the hospital.

Alston said it’s unclear what was the cause of the overdoses, but officials suspect it may have been synthetic cannabinoids, known as K2, that were likely laced with other substances.

“It’s a nationwide problem,” Alston said of drug overdoses. “This is a problem that’s not going away.”


Spotlighting the effects and dangers of K2, or synthetic marijuana

It’s called K2, synthetic marijuana, and it has caused a cluster of deaths in Chicago.

The Chicago Tribune reported three arrests over Easter weekend after large amounts of K2 being sold at a convenience store were discovered to be contaminated with a toxic compound used as rat poison.

Between March 10 and April 2, 56 people have been hospitalized in Illinois, all related to K2, the Tribune reported. Two have died.

Here’s what you need to know:

What is synthetic marijuana?

Contrary to what many think, synthetic marijuana is not one drug, and it is very different from tetrahydrocannabinol (aka THC, the main compound in natural marijuana). Synthetic marijuana is a “designer drug,” a chemical engineered to create the same effects as an illegal drug, but one that is different enough to avoid drug laws.

Synthetic cannabinoids (substances mimicking marijuana) work on the same brain receptors as THC, but can bind to the receptor up to 100 times more tightly than THC. Most were actually developed for research purposes so that scientists could better understand the role of THC receptors in the brain. Unlike marijuana, they have no reported potential for medical use. Eighty-four new synthetic cannabinoids were identified by the National Forensic Laboratory Information System in 2015 alone (for comparison, there were only two in 2009). These chemicals, all vastly different from each other, do not cause identical responses in the brain.

A synthetic marijuana chemical is most often sprayed onto a mix of plant materials so that it can be smoked. The chemicals can also be mixed into a liquid for vaping with e-cigarettes or added directly to herbal tea or foods. According to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), this manufacturing and packaging happens “without pharmaceutical-grade chemical purity standards” and “ignoring any control mechanisms to prevent contamination or to ensure a consistent, uniform concentration of the powerful and dangerous drug in each package.”

Why do people use synthetic marijuana?

People use synthetic cannabinoids for many reasons: easy access, lower cost or the promise of a more intense high than they get with marijuana. Many hope that use of synthetic marijuana will avoid a positive urine drug test since many of the chemicals used to make the drugs are not known to the DEA.

In fact, the makers of synthetic marijuana are constantly tweaking the structures of their chemicals to avoid being recognized by the government as an illegal substance and to prevent scientists from developing a drug test for their compound.

Most are made in Asia and smuggled into the U.S., branded as something else. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “There are no standards for making, packaging, or selling synthetic cannabinoid chemicals. That means that two packets of a brand-named product may have completely different chemicals.”

Despite all this, cannabinoids are marketed to unwitting buyers as safe and legal alternatives to marijuana. The CDC says that these drugs “are distributed worldwide under countless trade names and packaged in colorful wrappers designed to appeal to teens, young adults, and first-time drug users.”

They are labeled as “natural” compounds based on the plants inside — even though the active ingredient is a factory-made chemical. Because they have never earned approval from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), cannabinoids are sold as “herbal products,” “incense,” or “potpourri” to disguise their real use. Most packages are marked with “not for human consumption” — not because the makers don’t want human to use them, but so that the company cannot be held at fault for problems associated with smoking or eating the drug.

PHOTO: Synthetic marijuana, sold in colorful packages with names like Cloud Nine, Maui Wowie and Mr. Nice Guy, sits behind the glass counter at a Kwik Stop in Hollywood, Fla.
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Synthetic marijuana, sold in colorful packages with names like Cloud Nine, Maui Wowie and Mr. Nice Guy, sits behind the glass counter at a Kwik Stop in Hollywood, Fla.more +

So, are these substances actually legal?

Based on major concerns about the danger of these products, the DEA and local agencies are attempting to keep up with drugmakers to ban every known synthetic marijuana substance, but it’s tough to stay on top of all the compounds. As of 2017, 26 cannabinoids were listed as Schedule 1 controlled substances (the most severely restricted substances), though there are likely hundreds more being sold.

What are the effects of synthetic pot on the body?

The effects of these drugs are highly unpredictable, as the actual chemical in the package is widely different and may even change from batch to batch. Many buyers experience different effects than intended.

First and foremost, these are “psychoactive” substances, which cause an altered mental perception of the world. This high can be associated with irritability, confusion, sleepiness, dizziness and inability to concentrate. At worst, they cause hallucinations (fives times more often than THC), suicidal thoughts and violent behavior. They are also far more likely than marijuana to cause other symptoms like vomiting and muscle breakdown. They can lead to heart problems such as fast heart rate, high blood pressure and even heart attacks. There have been reports of rapid and complete kidney failure related to specific strains of synthetic marijuana. In 2018 so far (through March), Poison Control Centers have received 462 calls concerning symptoms related to these drugs. In 2015, there were 7,762 total calls, the highest year on record. Of the people who call poison control or come to the emergency department for problems related to synthetic cannabinoids each year, approximately 1 in 100 die from these events.

Unlike marijuana, synthetic cannabinoids are addictive and regular users report feeling intense withdrawal symptoms when they stop using.

PHOTO: A package of K2, a concoction of dried herbs sprayed with chemicals, also known as synthetic marijuana.
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A package of K2, a concoction of dried herbs sprayed with chemicals, also known as synthetic marijuana.

What else is in the package?

Another highly concerning feature of synthetic cannabinoids: These drugs are frequently contaminated with other drugs, and buyers have no idea what may be in the packet. The most common contaminating drug is another designer drug, in a drug class called “cathinones.”

Just as synthetic cannabinoids are designed to mimic THC, cathinones are designed to mimic the effects of cocaine or methamphetamines. Their effects are just as unpredictable and dangerous. When sold by themselves, they are sold as “bath salts” or “plant food” in order to use the label “not for human consumption.” This class of medications most commonly cause confusion, agitation, aggressive and self-harming behavior. They can also lead to fast heart rate, high blood pressure, muscle breakdown, kidney failure and death.

What about the Chicago cases?

The contaminating substance in the recently reported cluster of illnesses is brodifacoum. This is the first time that this substance has been reported in synthetic marijuana, but it has previously been reported to be mixed with other drugs of abuse to make their effects last longer.

Brodifacoum is a rat poison. It is made from the more commonly known rat poison, Coumadin (or warfarin), whose name you may recognize, since, in small doses, it’s used as a medically prescribed blood thinner. Warfarin and brodifacoum interfere with the body’s natural clotting factors and can cause life-threatening bleeding.

Brodifacoum is known as a “superwarfarin,” which means that its effects on the body last a long time and are very difficult to reverse. Bleeding can occur from any part of the body: Several of the recent cases reported bleeding from the eyes and ears, and deaths occurred due to unstoppable internal bleeding.

 A man prepares to smoke K2 or Spice, a synthetic marijuana drug, in East Harlem, Aug. 5, 2015 in New York City.
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A man prepares to smoke K2 or “Spice”, a synthetic marijuana drug, in East Harlem, Aug. 5, 2015 in New York City.

Take-home message

Though they are sold as safe, legal alternatives to marijuana (and a way to avoid getting caught using drugs), synthetic cannabinoids are a different class of chemicals completely.

They are unpredictable and highly dangerous on their own — and can be contaminated with even more toxic and unreported chemicals, making this a hazardous trend that will likely be marked with more reports of deadly events in the future. In addition, know that there is no standardization in the labels or packets, no guarantee what is inside and no idea, if you take a synthetic cannabinoid, what will happen to you.

If you or someone you know is having health effects that may be related to synthetic marijuana, seek medical attention. More information can be found at the websites of the CDC and the National Institutes of Health.



CDC Warning regarding bleeding from FAKE weed:

Synthetic cannabinoids: What are they? What are their effects?

Synthetic Cannabinoids – Illinois department of health

Poison control

CDC Advisory regarding bleeding from K2

COCA Clinical Action Banner

Outbreak Alert: Potential Life-Threatening Vitamin K-Dependent Antagonist Coagulopathy Associated With Synthetic Cannabinoids Use


From 10 March 2018 through 05 April 2018, 94 people have presented to Emergency Departments (89 in Illinois, 2 in Indiana, 1 in Maryland, 1 in Missouri, and 1 in Wisconsin) with serious unexplained bleeding. None of these patients were on anticoagulation therapy or reported exposure to rat poisons containing a long-acting anti-coagulant brodifacoum. However, their work-up and their response to treatment with fresh frozen plasma and high doses of vitamin K was consistent with long-acting vitamin K-dependent antagonist toxicity. Laboratory investigation confirms brodifacoum exposure in at least 18 patients. There are 2 fatalities—both in Illinois. Illinois public health epidemiologists interviewed 63 patients, and they all reported synthetic cannabinoids use. At least 3 synthetic cannabinoid product samples related to this outbreak have tested positive for brodifacoum. A working hypothesis is the synthetic cannabinoids were contaminated with brodifacoum. Additional activities by the Illinois Department of Public Health include:

  • Sent clinical alert to providers and Emergency Departments for awareness and to ask them to report new cases.
  • Sent alert to local health departments with instructions of what to do if they receive a call about similar cases.
  • Alerted surrounding states of additional potential risks associated with synthetic cannabinoids use.
  • Released Epi-X to alert health departments nationwide, and report cases to Illinois Department of Public Health.
  • Issued press release to alert public of potential risk associated with synthetic cannabinoids use.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) sent a team to assist the Illinois Department of Public Health with the epidemiologic investigation. CDC is also:

  • Coordinating with multiple states involved.
  • Reviewing calls to all U.S. poison information centers to identify suspect cases that may be related to the current outbreak.

Lessons learned:

  • Hospitals’ supply of vitamin K may be an issue. Cost of outpatient oral vitamin K treatment can be $8,000.00 for 2 weeks treatment, and expected treatment duration is months. Options are being explored to address these issues.
  • Three patients in Illinois were discovered to have donated plasma prior to admission to hospital for treatment. This issue has not been reported in Indiana or Wisconsin. Cases were reported to and advice was requested from CDC and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Questions regarding plasma/blood donation are added to the case questionnaires. Previous patients were followed up in this regard and new patients are asked about plasma/blood donations.
  • Patients sent home from surgery or other procedures that could result in bleeding should be told not to use synthetic cannabinoids because of the risk that the product may be contaminated with an anticoagulant.

What are the Clinical Signs of Coagulopathy?

Clinical signs of coagulopathy include bruising, nosebleeds, bleeding gums, bleeding disproportionate to injury, vomiting blood, coughing up blood, blood in urine or stool, excessively heavy menstrual bleeding, back or flank pain, altered mental status, feeling faint or fainting, loss of consciousness, and collapse.

What Do Health Care Providers Need To Do?

Healthcare providers, particularly those based in Illinois and neighboring states, should maintain a high index of suspicion for vitamin K-dependent antagonist coagulopathy in patients presenting with clinical signs of coagulopathy, bleeding unrelated to an injury, or bleeding without another explanation and with a possible history of synthetic cannabinoids (e.g., K2, Spice, and AK47) use; some patients may not divulge use of synthetic cannabinoids. These patients should be screened for vitamin K-dependent antagonist coagulopathy by checking their coagulation profile (e.g., international normalized ratio (INR) and prothrombin time (PT)).

When cases of suspected vitamin K-dependent antagonist coagulopathy associated with synthetic cannabinoids use are identified:

  • Contact your local Poison Information Center (1-800-222-1222) for questions on diagnostic testing and management of these patients.
  • Promptly report suspected cases to your local health department or your state health department, if your local health department is unavailable. In addition, report any similar cases encountered since 01 February 2018 to your local health department.

In an effort to better understand the scope of this outbreak, ask your Medical Examiners’ office to report suspected cases, especially those without an alternative diagnosis. If individuals are identified after death or at autopsy showing signs of suspicious bleeding as described above, coroners are encouraged to report the cases to their local health department.

For updated information about the Illinois outbreak—connect with the Illinois Department of Health http://www.dph.illinois.gov/topics-services/prevention-wellness/medical-cannabis/synthetic-cannabinoids


Here is a case description of another mass outbreak of Zombie-like behaviors after K2 ingestion:

“Zombie” Outbreak Caused by the Synthetic Cannabinoid AMB-FUBINACA in New York


New psychoactive substances constitute a growing and dynamic class of abused drugs in the United States. On July 12, 2016, a synthetic cannabinoid caused mass intoxication of 33 persons in one New York City neighborhood, in an event described in the popular press as a “zombie” outbreak because of the appearance of the intoxicated persons.


We obtained and tested serum, whole blood, and urine samples from 8 patients among the 18 who were transported to local hospitals; we also tested a sample of the herbal “incense” product “AK-47 24 Karat Gold,” which was implicated in the outbreak. Samples were analyzed by means of liquid chromatography–quadrupole time-of-flight mass spectrometry.


The synthetic cannabinoid methyl 2-(1-(4-fluorobenzyl)-1H-indazole-3-carboxamido)-3-methylbutanoate (AMB-FUBINACA, also known as MMB-FUBINACA or FUB-AMB) was identified in AK-47 24 Karat Gold at a mean (±SD) concentration of 16.0±3.9 mg per gram. The de-esterified acid metabolite was found in the serum or whole blood of all eight patients, with concentrations ranging from 77 to 636 ng per milliliter.



The potency of the synthetic cannabinoid identified in these analyses is consistent with strong depressant effects that account for the “zombielike” behavior reported in this mass intoxication. AMB-FUBINACA is an example of the emerging class of “ultrapotent” synthetic cannabinoids and poses a public health concern. Collaboration among clinical laboratory staff, health professionals, and law enforcement agencies facilitated the timely identification of the compound and allowed health authorities to take appropriate action.

Zombie Outbreak Caused by the Synthetic cannabinoid AMB FUBINACA

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There’s a lot of confusion about what drug addiction (also called substance use disorder, or SUD) actually means, even though it’s a problem that affects millions of Americans from all walks of life. The National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) defines drug addiction as a chronic brain disease and one in which relapses are very common. It isn’t, though, a sign of weak moral character or lack of willpower. What might start as a choice to try a drug (as a legitimate prescription or recreationally) can result, over time, in someone losing the ability to choose and becoming addicted.

People with addiction cannot abstain, stop their drug-seeking behavior or control cravings without getting help. They compulsively need to use, regardless of the damage the addiction is causing in their lives – physically, mentally, emotionally, educationally, socially, spiritually, financially. Treatment is often necessary because the disease typically gets progressively worse and can even lead to disability or premature death. In fact, according to NIDA, using tobacco products is the number one preventable cause of disease, disability and death in the U.S.

Drugs of Addiction

To make matters more complicated, there are many types of drugs that people can become addicted to, and each has its own way of affecting the body, including its own unique withdrawal symptoms. Commonly abused substances include not just illicit drugs but also some prescription medications such as opioids (like oxycodone and hydrocodone), stimulants (such as cocaine and dextroamphetamine) and depressants (including benzodiazepines and barbiturates). These drugs may at first be prescribed for medical reasons and a person later takes the medication in a way that wasn’t prescribed by their healthcare provider, or illegally takes a medication without a prescription. Still others become addicted to over-the-counter medications like cough or cold syrups and sleeping pills that are readily available, legal drugs. Other commonly abused drugs include hallucinogens, inhalants, sedatives, hypnotics, cannabis (marijuana, for non-medical purposes), alcohol and, as mentioned above, tobacco.

Drugs Change the Brain

Part of the reason substance use disorders are so complex to understand and to treat is that over time drugs of abuse can actually change circuits in the brain – and those changes can persist even after stopping the drug and going through detoxification, or “detox.” Some drugs activate the brain’s reward system in such an intense way that a person can start to ignore activities they once enjoyed as they seek the intense pleasure or “high” the drug gives, driving them to keep using; cocaine and methamphetamine are good examples of this. When a drug user experiences this feeling of intoxication, it can affect their thinking, judgment, emotions and behavior and can lead to breathing problems, seizures, coma or even death. The brain can adapt to produce less dopamine (the neurotransmitter that controls the body’s reward and pleasure centers); the result is that the addict needs an ever-larger dose to experience the same high. Still other drugs, such as marijuana and heroin, work to dupe the brain into believing they’re brain chemical messengers known as neurotransmitters.

It’s important to understand that not everyone who tries a drug of abuse becomes addicted. Several factors are involved, including one’s biology (which includes family history and physiology), environment (whether friends and family use illicit drugs, for example) and developmental stage (adolescents are particularly vulnerable because their brains are still developing). All drugs have the potential to be addictive. But, in general, addiction to cocaine, methamphetamine and heroin can happen more quickly with fewer doses. (Alcohol is a very commonly abused drug, too; for more information on alcoholism, please visit the Alcoholism section.)

How Big is the Problem?

If you’re reading this because you’re concerned that you or a loved one may have a substance use problem, you’re not alone. Drug use is very common:

  • Nearly 25 million Americans were illicit drug users in 2013, according to the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), which came out in 2014.

  • That same report shows that an estimated 21.6 million Americans ages 12 and older had a substance use disorder in the previous year, meaning an addiction to drugs or alcohol.

Depression and other mental health issues play an important role in the prevalence of drug addiction; many people have both an SUD and a mental health issue (what’s known as co-occurring disorders). In other cases, people who become addicted to a drug of abuse may go on to experience one or more symptoms of a mental health problem such as an anxiety disorder, depression or psychosis – what’s known as a substance-induced mental disorder.

An SUD can be mild, moderate or severe, depending on how many symptoms a person has. The more symptoms, the greater the severity of the drug addiction. Many illicit drugs, but not all, produce withdrawal symptoms; those that do include opioids, sedatives, hypnotics (such as LSD) and anxiolytics (drugs to treat anxiety). Tobacco products, stimulants and marijuana have less apparent withdrawal symptoms, according to the fifth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, but they still cause withdrawal.

When people are addicted to a substance, it means in part that they’ve built up a tolerance to the drug; cravings make quitting extremely difficult – one of the reasons stopping a drug should be done under medical supervision. The first step, detoxification, is often done with the help of prescription medication to make the process more comfortable, but counseling is also needed to prevent the relapses that are common with this disease. Unfortunately, millions of addicts who could benefit from care at a specialty facility like a rehabilitation center don’t receive it, according to the NSDUH. For those who are addicted to two or more substances (what’s called a poly-drug addiction), treatment providers need to consider every substance a person is using when creating a treatment plan.

If you suspect that you or a loved one has a substance use problem, talk to a doctor, health care professional, addiction specialist or psychotherapist. These professionals can evaluate symptoms and make an accurate diagnosis that will help the recovery process begin.

People who abuse substances often say they take them to have fun or get high. It’s not that simple for addicts, though. An addicted person can no longer control whether or not he/she uses. Mentally and physically, the addict feels compelled to have the drug. Addiction is considered a chronic disease with the possibility of relapse an ever-present reality.

What you should know:

  • Addiction is a disease that is complex but treatable.

  • Prolonged drug use affects brain function.

  • Illegal drugs are defined as controlled substances under federal and state law. They are monitored and enforced by the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA).

  • Marijuana is the most-used illicit drug, with 19.8 million U.S. users age 12 and over, according to the 2013 National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), which is published by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).

  • Six-and-a-half million Americans use prescription pain relievers non-medically, and 1.5 million are dependent on or abusing cocaine, according to SAMHSA’s 2013 NSDUH survey.

  • In 2013, 22.7 million people 12 and over who could have benefited from substance use treatment in a specialty facility did not receive that help. It’s a myth that someone must want to go into treatment for substance abuse for it to be effective, says the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA).


For decades, researchers have been trying to figure out what leads people to become addicted to drugs. While there’s no single root cause of drug addiction, experts think a combination of the following are most likely to play a role:

  • Your role models. Your early years, including your mother’s and father’s parenting styles and whether one or both parents or even an older sibling abused substances can affect whether you experiment with drugs and go on to develop an addiction. Our early role models, for good or ill, influence our behavior. They can also teach us appropriate ways to handle problems, bounce back and persevere; these coping skills make it less likely someone will develop an addiction. A family history of substance abuse is also linked to an increased risk. For more on the role of genetics, go the Risk Factors section.

  • Your personal history. Stressful or traumatic events, living in poverty, the availability of illegal drugs, peer pressure and whether or not your friends and family use drugs – all are associated with a greater likelihood of developing a substance abuse problem.

  • Your psychological makeup. How you feel about yourself, especially your self-esteem during adolescence, your temperament, a tendency toward impulsive behavior and exhibiting aggressive or antisocial behavior early in life are thought to forecast later drug or alcohol problems as well as a tendency toward violence.

On the flip side, there are factors that can lower someone’s chances of having an addiction; these include developing good self-control, practicing religious beliefs, having healthy relationships with family and friends and being involved in social activities in the community, reports SAMSHA.

Symptoms of Drug Addiction

There are a number of signs that may indicate a substance abuse problem, including:

  • A change in friends and hangouts

  • An unexplained need for cash

  • Bloodshot eyes or enlarged pupils

  • Sudden weight changes (gain or loss)

  • Tremors in the hands

  • Slurred speech

  • Foul-smelling breath

  • Secretive behaviors

  • A drop in attendance at work or school

  • Lying

  • Belligerence

  • Changes in sleep, mood, motivation or attitude

Keep in mind that physical dependence on a drug or medication is not the same thing as having an addiction; a person may be dependent on a drug if he or she experiences withdrawal symptoms if the drug is stopped. Someone may also develop a tolerance to the substance so that he or she requires increasingly larger doses of a drug in order to achieve the same effect or high. And when a drug user comes off a substance, he or she may experience withdrawal symptoms that vary depending on the substance(s).  According to the American Psychiatric Association’s (APA) diagnostic manual, DSM-5, “Neither tolerance nor withdrawal is necessary for a diagnosis of a substance use disorder.”

Doctors, therapists and addiction counselors look at a variety of factors when deciding whether someone has a substance use disorder. If you or a loved one have two or three of the indicators below, it can point to a mild problem with drugs, while having four or five symptoms can underscore a moderate problem. Six or more of these symptoms may signal a severe substance use disorder. No matter how serious a drug problem is, recognizing the symptoms of drug addiction is the all-important first step to getting help – and recovering. So ask yourself these questions:

Are you or a loved one…

  • Using a substance over a longer time period of time than planned?

  • Making unsuccessful attempts to control or stop taking the drug(s)?

  • Spending a lot of time finding, using or recovering from using a substance(s)?

  • Experiencing cravings for a substance(s)?

  • Failing to show up or fulfill expectations at work, school or home?

  • Continuing to use an illegal substance(s) despite problems it’s causing in relationships?

  • Giving up activities once enjoyed in order to use a drug(s)?

  • Using a drug(s) regularly while in situations where it poses physical danger (such as driving, operating machinery or boating)?

  • Ignoring physical or psychological problems resulting from drug use?

  • Developing a tolerance for a drug’s effects?

  • Experiencing withdrawal symptoms or masking them with another substance(s)?

Risk Factors

The more you know about substance abuse, the better the chances of avoiding a drug addiction before it starts. Here are several red flags that raise the risk of becoming a substance abuser:

Source of article:  Addiction.com

  • Inheriting the genes
    As mentioned above, your biological makeup has a lot to do with whether you’ll develop an addiction. In fact, the APA goes so far as to say that 50% of your susceptibility to becoming addicted is related to genetic factors. And when it comes to tobacco, genetics account for 75% of a person’s tendency to try smoking and 60% of their chances of becoming hooked. But DNA alone isn’t destiny. Besides the genes you’re born with, environmental factors, like how you were raised; whether you were sexually or physically abused; and whether you grew up in poverty or witnessed violence can also influence a person’s vulnerability to addiction.

  • Dealing with a mental health issue
    If you or someone you love suffers from a mental disorder such as depression, anxiety, attention deficit disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder schizophrenia or an eating disorder, among other conditions, substance abuse is likelier to become a problem. In 2013, nearly eight million U.S. adults had both a substance use disorder and at least one mental issue. And 2.3 million of that group had a co-occurring SUD and a serious mental health issue, which the NSDUH defines as “a mental, behavioral or emotional disorder that substantially interferes with or limits one or more major life activities.”

  • Experimenting at an early age
    In 2013, nearly 9% of U.S. adolescents ages 12 to 17 were illicit drug users, and 1.3 million teens had a diagnosed SUD. While it’s possible to become an addict at any age, many teens are natural risk-takers, mostly because the parts of the brain in charge of self-control and good judgment are still developing in adolescence. That can make trying illicit drugs a lot more attractive. The trouble is, say experts at NIDA, “the earlier drug use begins, the more likely it will progress to more serious abuse.” And there’s some evidence to suggest that how a drug is taken – especially if it’s smoked or injected into a vein – may increase its risk of becoming addictive.

    There’s no single treatment that’s right for someone trying to overcome a substance addiction. Treatment for a substance use disorder (SUD) usually begins with detoxification or “detox” – a process during which the patient is medically supported while the substance(s) is removed from the person’s system. When someone enters treatment, one of the first things he/she may experience during the detox process is withdrawal, which can include physical symptoms such as nausea, diarrhea, shaking, fever, insomnia and sweating and/or psychological symptoms such as depression, anxiety, anger and upset. In some cases, a drug rehabilitation center will use FDA-approved medications to help counteract withdrawal symptoms with the goal of weaning the patient off the medication as soon as possible; although sometimes medication-assisted therapy is needed on a long-term basis to prevent cravings that can trigger drug-seeking behavior and relapse. While detox is the first step to any kind of treatment, counseling is also typically needed to achieve lasting results.

    Whether a substance use disorder is mild, moderate or severe, some kind of treatment is usually necessary, which makes it tragic that only a small number of those who need help actually get it. According to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s National Survey on Drug Use and Health (2013), only 2.5 million people out of the 22.7 million people who needed treatment for drug or alcohol use actually received help at a specialty facility While there’s no cure for drug addiction, for most (though not all), abstinence or giving up the substance entirely is necessary.

    Below are some of the most common treatment options for substance use disorders. If you or a loved one seek treatment for drug addiction, it’s likely that a combination of several of these approaches will be recommended and used:


    Drug rehabilitation programs use a variety of counseling approaches to help people experience lasting recovery. Types of counseling include:

  • SMART Recovery® (Self-Management and Recovery Training): This community-support program has a four-point plan to teach self-reliance, and clients using SMART Recovery benefit from online support groups, message boards and chat rooms as well as in-person meetings to stay motivated in their recovery efforts.

  • BRENDA: BRENDA combines psychosocial counseling and pharmacotherapy (prescription drugs) to help patients deal with substance addiction. The acronym refers to the steps a counselor takes in treating a client using this method:

  • Biopsychosocial evaluation
    Report to the patient on evaluation findings
    Needs identified by both the patient and therapist
    Direct advice to the patient
    Assessing the patient’s reaction to advice; modifying the plan when needed

    This treatment model uses a type of psychotherapy called cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) in which a therapist will help clients examine their thinking and feelings in an effort to change negative and unproductive thoughts and beliefs that may lead to drug use.

    Other types of counseling:

  • Motivational incentives: For gains made in treatment, drug and alcohol counselors may offer a reward system to encourage patients to work hard in recovery. Rewards might be for a special privilege, outing or voucher.

  • Motivational Interviewing (MI): Therapists who use MI help clients feel inspired and empowered to make needed life changes and to reach recovery goals.

  • Multidimensional Family Therapy (MDFT): Sometimes the whole family needs to be willing to evaluate its dynamics in order to help one or more member(s) overcome an addiction and/or another mental health issue. MDFT involves the whole family in the healing process to improve relationships, end enabling behavior and create harmony.

  • Drug Rehabilitation

    Sometimes the right option for treating drug addiction may be going to an inpatient or residential treatment center to live for a period of time. How long depends on the severity of the addiction, the kind of addiction(s) and the patient’s progress. These specialized facilities offer medically-supervised detox, which is a process to get drugs out of the bloodstream and tissues. In rehab, patients also receive intensive counseling to cope with triggers, cravings and any co-occurring mental health disorders. It’s helpful to think of rehab as a kind of retreat where the addict lives and works on learning to overcome triggers of addiction and manage any underlying mental disorders that require treatment along with the substance use disorder.

    There are also outpatient rehab programs where patients live at home but attend a drug treatment (or partial hospitalization) program during the day, which may last for seven or eight hours. Or you or your loved one may attend an evening program that meets several times a week for several hours in the evenings only. With outpatient day or evening programs, patients sleep at home, which can be successful as long as drug networks, old haunts and triggers don’t interfere with the progress of treatment. While in treatment, patients in these programs, too, work on understanding their addiction and any mental health issues through counseling.

    When selecting a program, be aware that there are customized programs tailored to groups of people who are like-minded; by bringing together people from similar backgrounds who are grappling with the same or similar issue, members can effectively work together as a group. Program alumni may even meet up later for special weekends and offer one another ongoing support in recovery. Read on for several examples of custom-tailored programs now being offered by some treatment centers:

  • Christian programs address drug addiction with a Bible-based approach, so attendees can find strength through faith. Treatment may include counseling and 12-step or other community-support programs, yet the focus on scripture allows members of these programs to be guided to recovery in large part through their beliefs.

  • Women-only programs address both the substance use disorder as well as any past history of abuse or trauma or mental illness that may underpin a drug addiction.

  • Adolescent programs tend to be gender-specific and allow teens a safe place where they can work to overcome drug addiction while also attending classes, so they don’t fall behind in school during treatment.

  • Spanish-speaking programs make treatment more relatable for those who speak English as a second language. Counselors, too, speak Spanish, and all written materials are printed in Spanish.

  • Medication-Assisted Therapy (MAT)

    The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved several prescription medications for the treatment of substance use disorders. Medication-assisted therapy proves most effective when used in conjunction with other approaches, such as counseling. Pharmacological approaches designed to help substance abusers detox and reduce the chances of relapse include these medications:

  • For opioids: The FDA has approved several prescription medications for opiate addiction to heroin, morphine or prescription painkillers like oxycodone and hydrocodone. There are a variety of prescription drugs that are used in treating opioid use disorders with active ingredients that either reduce withdrawal symptoms, like cravings, or block the effects of opiates altogether. These include:

    Buprenorphine – (brand name: Subutex):  An initial treatment to prevent or reduce withdrawal symptoms such as drug cravings

    Methadone – (brand names: Dolophine or Methadose): Used to prevent withdrawal symptoms and to block the high from taking illicit opiates. Only authorized, specially licensed facilities can administer methadone maintenance.

    Naltrexone – (brand names: Depade, Revia, and Vivitrol): All three block the effects of opioids; Vivitrol is an extended-release injection, given once a month.

    Naloxone – (brand name: Suboxone): Prescribed as a maintenance medication that contains buprenorphine as well, Suboxone blocks or reverses the effects of opioids. For opioid overdoses, Evzio, an auto-injector containing naloxone, is available for emergency home use.

  • While there are other prescription medications in the drug pipeline and now being tested, there are no drugs currently available for the treatment of cocaine, methamphetamine, cannabis (marijuana) or hallucinogen use disorders.

    12-Step Programs

    The original 12-step program is one you’ve undoubtedly heard of before: Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), which has been around since 1935. AA has been helping alcoholics get and stay sober for decades with meetings available in big cities and small towns across the globe. Over time, this community of support, in which alcoholics help each other, has inspired other, similar programs for a wide variety of drug addictions that people grapple with:

  • Cocaine Anonymous

  • Crystal Meth Anonymous

  • Heroin Anonymous

  • Marijuana Anonymous

  • Narcotics Anonymous

  • Nicotine Anonymous

  • Pills Anonymous

  • These 12-step programs borrow at least in part from the AA model, which is based on 12 consecutive processes (each step building on the one(s) preceding it). The steps include minimizing self-centeredness, providing support to others in the group and making amends to those whom the substance abuser has hurt, among others. For a full list of the 12 steps, go to the Get Help section.

    While some addicts rely solely on 12-step programs to treat and recover from their drug addiction, others use it in conjunction with counseling. And often 12-step programs are included as part of inpatient and outpatient drug rehabilitation.

    Suboxone | NOVA Addiction Specialists | 703-844-0184 | Heroin and drug abuse treatment
  • For tobacco/nicotine: For tobacco products containing highly addictive nicotine, several nicotine replacement therapies are available over-the-counter at drugstores. These include nicotine patches, sprays, gums and lozenges that alleviate drug cravings. Prescription drugs such as bupropion (brand names: Wellbutrin, Zyban) and varenicline (brand name: Chantix) are also FDA-approved.

  • If you find yourself asking the question, Am I addicted to drugs? you should take the answer to that question very seriously. Unless recognized and treated, an addiction to a medication or illicit/illegal drug can greatly diminish your chances of leading a functional life, maintaining a daily routine or experiencing an enduring sense of well-being. Fortunately, you can perform a fairly accurate self-assessment of your drug-using status if you know the signs that indicate active addiction.

    What Is Drug Addiction?

    The potential for drug (and alcohol) addiction arises when your brain starts to treat the chemical changes triggered by your habitual substance intake as a normal operating condition. Experts in the field refer to this state as physical dependence. Physical dependence transitions into active addiction when you lose control over your ability to limit the number of times you use a given substance and/or your ability to limit the amount of that substance you take on any given occasion.

    Signs to Look For

    In addition to losing control over the frequency and amount of your drug intake, you may also experience a range of other problems that point to the presence of an addiction. Specific things you may notice include:

  • An intense desire for the drug

  • The need to increase your intake of the drug in order to keep feeling its effects

  • Establishment of drug use as your daily priority

  • Devotion of money to purchasing drugs even if it means failing to meet important financial obligations

  • A drug-based inability to meet other important personal, social, school-related or work-related responsibilities

  • Repeated use of drugs in situations that pose a clear danger to yourself or others

  • Overlap With Substance Abuse

    When trying to figure out if you are addicted to drugs, it’s crucial to understand that doctors and public health officials don’t make a firm distinction between drug addiction and non-addicted drug abuse. Even if you don’t have problems with physical dependence, you can experience changes in your thoughts and behaviors that significantly interfere with your ability to function or maintain a feeling of wellness. In fact, the guidelines currently used by doctors in the U.S. include the symptoms of addiction and non-addicted substance abuse in a single illness category called substance use disorder. There are subtypes of this disorder for alcohol and every major addictive drug/medication.


    Mayo Clinic: Drug Addiction – Symptoms

    Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration: Substance Use Disorders https://www.samhsa.gov/disorders/substance-use

  • An inability to stop using a drug for any substantial amount of time, and

  • The appearance of withdrawal symptoms if you halt your drug use even briefly


NOVA Addiction Specialists website – Suboxone and telemedicine treatment in Alexandria, Virginia 703-844-0184

Dr. Sendi – at NOVA Addiction Specialists can evaluate you to see if Sublocade will work for you.

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Suboxone treatment in Alexandria, Virginia 703-844-0184

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http://www.suboxonecenter.org/ Suboxone treatment – telemedicine also – 703-844-0184 24/7

Again, uncontrolled drug addiction without medication assisted therapy has only one outcome…overdose. 65,000 died last year and there are plenty of medication choices to treat this disease. If you think its a choice, then the solution is to ‘stop it.’ If it is a disease, then treat it like one and use medications that are proven to work….Suboxone, Buprenorphine, Vivitrol, and several others.

Demi Lovato hospitalized for apparent drug overdose

Demi Lovato’s Longtime Friends Nick and Joe Jonas Show Support After Her Overdose

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Sublocade fairfax| 703-844-0184 |Dr. Sendi| NOVA Addiction Spcialists | Telemedicine treatment | Suboxone Alexandria


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Bethesda 20814 – Bethesda 20816 – Bethesda 20817 – Chevy Chase 20815 – Colesville 20904 – Cabin John 20815 – Glen Echo 20812 – Gaithersburg 20855 – Gaithersburg 20877- Gaithersburg 20878 – Gaithersburg 20879 – Garrett Park 20896 – Kensington 20895 – Montgomery Village 20886 – Olney 20830 – Olney 20832 – Potomac 20854 – Potomac 20859 – Rockville 20850 – Rockville 20852 – Rockville 20853 – Silver Spring 20903 – Silver Spring 20905 – Silver Spring 20906 – Silver Spring 20910 – Takoma Park 20912 – Wheaton 20902

Washington DC:
Crestwood 20011- North Capitol Hill 20002 – Cathedral Heights 20016 – American University Park 20016 – Columbia Heights 20010 – Mount Pleasant 20010 – Downtown 20036 – Dupont Circle 20009 – Logan Circle 20005- Adams Morgan 20009 – Chevy Chase 20015 – Georgetown 20007 – Cleveland Park 20008 – Foggy Bottom 20037 – Rock Creek Park – Woodley Park 20008 – Tenleytown 20016

Northern Virginia:
McLean 22101- McLean 22102 – McLean 22106 – Great Falls 22066 – Arlington 22201 – Arlington 22202 – Arlington 22203 – Arlington 22205 – Falls Church 22041 – Vienna 22181 – Alexandria 22314 – 22308 -22306 -22305 -22304 Fairfax – 20191 – Reston – 22009 – Springfield – 22152 22015 Lorton 22199
Fairfax, Va
2303 – 22307 – 22306 – 22309 – 22308 22311 – 22310 – 22312
22315 -22003 – 20120 – 22015 – 22027 20121 – 22031 – 20124
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Springfield – 22150 – 22151 -22152-22153-22154-22155 -22156 – 22157 -22158 -22159 -22160 – 22161
Front Royal 22630
Warren County 22610 22630 22642 22649
Fredericksburg Va 22401 22402 – 22403 – 22404 -22405 -22406 -22407 -22408 – 22412


Maryland (MD):
Bethesda 20814 – Bethesda 20816 – Bethesda 20817 – Chevy Chase 20815 – Colesville 20904 – Cabin John 20815 – Glen Echo 20812 – Gaithersburg 20855 – Gaithersburg 20877- Gaithersburg 20878 – Gaithersburg 20879 – Garrett Park 20896 – Kensington 20895 – Montgomery Village 20886 – Olney 20830 – Olney 20832 – Potomac 20854 – Potomac 20859 – Rockville 20850 – Rockville 20852 – Rockville 20853 – Silver Spring 20903 – Silver Spring 20905 – Silver Spring 20906 – Silver Spring 20910 – Takoma Park 20912 – Wheaton 20902

Washington DC:
Crestwood 20011- North Capitol Hill 20002 – Cathedral Heights 20016 – American University Park 20016 – Columbia Heights 20010 – Mount Pleasant 20010 – Downtown 20036 – Dupont Circle 20009 – Logan Circle 20005- Adams Morgan 20009 – Chevy Chase 20015 – Georgetown 20007 – Cleveland Park 20008 – Foggy Bottom 20037 – Rock Creek Park – Woodley Park 20008 – Tenleytown 20016

Northern Virginia:
McLean 22101- McLean 22102 – McLean 22106 – Great Falls 22066 – Arlington 22201 – Arlington 22202 – Arlington 22203 – Arlington 22205 – Falls Church 22041 – Vienna 22181 – Alexandria 22314 – 22308 -22306 -22305 -22304 Fairfax – 20191 – Reston – 22009 – Springfield – 22152 22015 Lorton 22199
Fairfax, Va
2303 – 22307 – 22306 – 22309 – 22308 22311 – 22310 – 22312
22315 -22003 – 20120 – 22015 – 22027 20121 – 22031 – 20124
22030 – 22033 – 22032 – 22035 – 22039 22041 – 22043
22042 – 22046 – 22044 – 22060 – 22066 20151 – 22079 – 20153 – 22101
22102 – 20171 – 20170 – 22124 – 22151 22150 – 22153
22152 – 20191 – 20190 – 22181- 20192 22180 – 20194 – 22182
Woodbridge – 22191 – 22192 -22193 -22194 – 22195
Springfield – 22150 – 22151 -22152-22153-22154-22155 -22156 – 22157 -22158 -22159 -22160 – 22161
Front Royal 22630
Warren County 22610 22630 22642 22649
Fredericksburg Va 22401 22402 – 22403 – 22404 -22405 -22406 -22407 -22408 – 22412
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Map 22905 Charlottesville Charlottesville City – 22906 Charlottesville Charlottesville City – 22907 Charlottesville Charlottesville City – 22908 Charlottesville Charlottesville City – 22909 Charlottesville Albemarle – 22910 Charlottesville Charlottesville City – 22911 Charlottesville Albemarle – 22920 Afton Nelson – 22922 Arrington Nelson – 22923 Barboursville Orange – 22924 Batesville Albemarle – 22931 Covesville Albemarle – 22932 Crozet Albemarle – 22935 Dyke Greene – 22936 Earlysville Albemarle – 22937 Esmont Albemarle – 22938 Faber Nelson – 22939 Fishersville Augusta – 22940 Free Union Albemarle View
Map 22942 Gordonsville Orange – 22943 Greenwood Albemarle – 22945 Ivy Albemarle – 22946 Keene Albemarle – 22947 Keswick Albemarle – 22948 Locust Dale Madison – 22949 Lovingston Nelson – 22952 Lyndhurst Augusta – 22957 Montpelier Station Orange – 22958 Nellysford Nelson – 22959 North Garden Albemarle – 22960 Orange Orange – 22963 Palmyra Fluvanna – 22964 Piney River Nelson – 22965 Quinque Greene – 22967 Roseland Nelson – 22968 Ruckersville Greene – 22969 Schuyler Nelson – 22971 Shipman Nelson View
Map 22972 Somerset Orange – 22973 Stanardsville Greene – 22974 Troy Fluvanna – 22976 Tyro Nelson – 22980 Waynesboro Waynesboro City – 22987 White Hall Albemarle – 22989 Woodberry Forest Madison – 23001 Achilles Gloucester – 23002 Amelia Court House Amelia – 23003 Ark Gloucester – 23004 Arvonia Buckingham – 23005 Ashland Hanover – 23009 Aylett King William – 23011 Barhamsville New Kent – 23014 Beaumont Goochland – 23015 Beaverdam Hanover – 23018 Bena Gloucester – 23021 Bohannon Mathews – 23022 Bremo Bluff Fluvanna View
Map 23023 Bruington King And Queen – 23024 Bumpass Louisa – 23025 Cardinal Mathews – 23027 Cartersville Cumberland – 23030 Charles City Charles City – 23031 Christchurch Middlesex – 23032 Church View Middlesex – 23035 Cobbs Creek Mathews – 23038 Columbia Goochland – 23039 Crozier Goochland – 23040 Cumberland Cumberland – 23043 Deltaville Middlesex – 23045 Diggs Mathews – 23047 Doswell Hanover – 23050 Dutton Gloucester – 23055 Fork Union Fluvanna – 23056 Foster Mathews – 23058 Glen Allen Henrico – 23059 Glen Allen Henrico View
Map 23060 Glen Allen Henrico – 23061 Gloucester Gloucester – 23062 Gloucester Point Gloucester – 23063 Goochland Goochland – 23064 Grimstead Mathews – 23065 Gum Spring Goochland – 23066 Gwynn Mathews – 23067 Hadensville Goochland – 23068 Hallieford Mathews – 23069 Hanover Hanover – 23070 Hardyville Middlesex – 23071 Hartfield Middlesex – 23072 Hayes Gloucester – 23075 Highland Springs Henrico – 23076 Hudgins Mathews – 23079 Jamaica Middlesex – 23081 Jamestown James City – 23083 Jetersville Amelia – 23084 Kents Store Fluvanna View
Map 23085 King And Queen Court House King And Queen – 23086 King William King William – 23089 Lanexa New Kent – 23090 Lightfoot York – 23091 Little Plymouth King And Queen – 23092 Locust Hill Middlesex – 23093 Louisa Louisa – 23101 Macon Powhatan – 23102 Maidens Goochland – 23103 Manakin Sabot Goochland – 23105 Mannboro Amelia – 23106 Manquin King William – 23107 Maryus Gloucester – 23108 Mascot King And Queen – 23109 Mathews Mathews – 23110 Mattaponi King And Queen – 23111 Mechanicsville Hanover – 23112 Midlothian Chesterfield – 23113 Midlothian Chesterfield View
Map 23114 Midlothian Chesterfield – 23115 Millers Tavern Essex – 23116 Mechanicsville Hanover – 23117 Mineral Louisa – 23119 Moon Mathews – 23120 Moseley Chesterfield – 23123 New Canton Buckingham – 23124 New Kent New Kent – 23125 New Point Mathews – 23126 Newtown King And Queen – 23127 Norge James City – 23128 North Mathews – 23129 Oilville Goochland – 23130 Onemo Mathews – 23131 Ordinary Gloucester – 23138 Port Haywood Mathews – 23139 Powhatan Powhatan – 23140 Providence Forge New Kent – 23141 Quinton New Kent View
Map 23146 Rockville Hanover – 23147 Ruthville Charles City – 23148 Saint Stephens Church King And Queen – 23149 Saluda Middlesex – 23150 Sandston Henrico – 23153 Sandy Hook Goochland – 23154 Schley Gloucester – 23155 Severn Gloucester – 23156 Shacklefords King And Queen – 23160 State Farm Goochland – 23161 Stevensville King And Queen – 23162 Studley Hanover – 23163 Susan Mathews – 23168 Toano James City – 23169 Topping Middlesex – 23170 Trevilians Louisa – 23173 University Of Richmond Richmond City – 23175 Urbanna Middlesex – 23176 Wake Middlesex View
Map 23177 Walkerton King And Queen – 23178 Ware Neck Gloucester – 23180 Water View Middlesex – 23181 West Point King William – 23183 White Marsh Gloucester – 23184 Wicomico Gloucester – 23185 Williamsburg James City – 23186 Williamsburg Williamsburg City – 23187 Williamsburg Williamsburg City – 23188 Williamsburg James City – 23190 Woods Cross Roads Gloucester – 23192 Montpelier Hanover – 23218 Richmond Richmond City – 23219 Richmond Richmond City – 23220 Richmond Richmond City – 23221 Richmond Richmond City – 23222 Richmond Richmond City – 23223 Richmond Richmond City – 23224 Richmond Richmond City View
Map 23225 Richmond Richmond City – 23226 Richmond Henrico – 23227 Richmond Henrico – 23228 Richmond Henrico – 23229 Richmond Henrico – 23230 Richmond Henrico – 23231 Richmond Henrico – 23232 Richmond Richmond City – 23233 Richmond Henrico – 23234 Richmond Chesterfield – 23235 Richmond Chesterfield – 23236 Richmond Chesterfield – 23237 Richmond Chesterfield – 23238 Richmond Henrico – 23240 Richmond Richmond City – 23241 Richmond Richmond City – 23242 Richmond Henrico – 23249 Richmond Richmond City – 23250 Richmond Henrico View
Map 23255 Richmond Henrico – 23260 Richmond Richmond City – 23261 Richmond Richmond City – 23269 Richmond Richmond City – 23273 Richmond Richmond City – 23274 Richmond Richmond City – 23276 Richmond Richmond City – 23278 Richmond Richmond City – 23279 Richmond Richmond City – 23282 Richmond Richmond City – 23284 Richmond Richmond City – 23285 Richmond Richmond City – 23286 Richmond Richmond City – 23288 Richmond Henrico – 23289 Richmond Richmond City – 23290 Richmond Richmond City – 23291 Richmond Richmond City – 23292 Richmond Richmond City – 23293 Richmond Richmond City View
Map 23294 Richmond Henrico – 23295 Richmond Richmond City – 23297 Richmond Chesterfield – 23298 Richmond Richmond City – 23301 Accomac Accomack – 23302 Assawoman Accomack – 23303 Atlantic Accomack – 23304 Battery Park Isle Of Wight – 23306 Belle Haven Accomack – 23307 Birdsnest Northampton – 23308 Bloxom Accomack – 23310 Cape Charles Northampton – 23313 Capeville Northampton – 23314 Carrollton Isle Of Wight – 23315 Carrsville Isle Of Wight – 23316 Cheriton Northampton – 23320 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23321 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23322 Chesapeake Chesapeake City View
Map 23323 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23324 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23325 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23326 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23327 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23328 Chesapeake Chesapeake City – 23336 Chincoteague Island Accomack – 23337 Wallops Island Accomack – 23341 Craddockville Accomack – 23345 Davis Wharf Accomack – 23347 Eastville Northampton – 23350 Exmore Northampton – 23354 Franktown Northampton – 23356 Greenbackville Accomack – 23357 Greenbush Accomack – 23358 Hacksneck Accomack – 23359 Hallwood Accomack – 23389 Harborton Accomack – 23395 Horntown Accomack View
Map 23396 Oak Hall Accomack – 23397 Isle Of Wight Isle Of Wight – 23398 Jamesville Northampton – 23399 Jenkins Bridge Accomack – 23401 Keller Accomack – 23404 Locustville Accomack – 23405 Machipongo Northampton – 23407 Mappsville Accomack – 23408 Marionville Northampton – 23409 Mears Accomack – 23410 Melfa Accomack – 23412 Modest Town Accomack – 23413 Nassawadox Northampton – 23414 Nelsonia Accomack – 23415 New Church Accomack – 23416 Oak Hall Accomack – 23417 Onancock Accomack – 23418 Onley Accomack – 23419 Oyster Northampton View
Map 23420 Painter Accomack – 23421 Parksley Accomack – 23422 Pungoteague Accomack – 23423 Quinby Accomack – 23424 Rescue Isle Of Wight – 23426 Sanford Accomack – 23427 Saxis Accomack – 23429 Seaview Northampton – 23430 Smithfield Isle Of Wight – 23431 Smithfield Isle Of Wight – 23432 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23433 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23434 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23435 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23436 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23437 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23438 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23439 Suffolk Suffolk City – 23440 Tangier Accomack View
Map 23441 Tasley Accomack – 23442 Temperanceville Accomack – 23443 Townsend Northampton – 23450 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23451 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23452 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23453 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23454 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23455 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23456 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23457 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23458 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23459 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23460 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23461 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23462 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23463 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23464 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23465 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City View
Map 23466 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23467 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23471 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23479 Virginia Beach Virginia Beach City – 23480 Wachapreague Accomack – 23482 Wardtown Northampton – 23483 Wattsville Accomack – 23486 Willis Wharf Northampton – 23487 Windsor Isle Of Wight – 23488 Withams Accomack – 23501 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23502 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23503 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23504 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23505 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23506 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23507 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23508 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23509 Norfolk Norfolk City View
Map 23510 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23511 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23512 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23513 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23514 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23515 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23517 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23518 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23519 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23520 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23521 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23523 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23529 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23541 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23551 Norfolk Norfolk City – 23601 Newport News Newport News City – 23602 Newport News Newport News City – 23603 Newport News Newport News City – 23604 Fort Eustis Newport News City View
Map 23605 Newport News Newport News City – 23606 Newport News Newport News City – 23607 Newport News Newport News City – 23608 Newport News Newport News City – 23609 Newport News Newport News City – 23612 Newport News Newport News City – 23628 Newport News Newport News City – 23630 Hampton Hampton City – 23651 Fort Monroe Hampton City – 23661 Hampton Hampton City – 23662 Poquoson Poquoson City – 23663 Hampton Hampton City – 23664 Hampton Hampton City – 23665 Hampton York – 23666 Hampton Hampton City – 23667 Hampton Hampton City – 23668 Hampton Hampton City – 23669 Hampton Hampton City – 23670 Hampton Hampton City View
Map 23681 Hampton Hampton City – 23690 Yorktown York – 23691 Yorktown York – 23692 Yorktown York – 23693 Yorktown York – 23694 Lackey York – 23696 Seaford York – 23701 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23702 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23703 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23704 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23705 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23707 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23708 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23709 Portsmouth Portsmouth City – 23801 Fort Lee Prince George – 23803 Petersburg Petersburg City – 23804 Petersburg Petersburg City – 23805 Petersburg Petersburg City View
Map 23806 Petersburg Petersburg City – 23821 Alberta Brunswick – 23822 Ammon Dinwiddie – 23824 Blackstone Nottoway – 23825 Blackstone Nottoway – 23827 Boykins Southampton – 23828 Branchville Southampton – 23829 Capron Southampton – 23830 Carson Dinwiddie – 23831 Chester Chesterfield – 23832 Chesterfield Chesterfield – 23833 Church Road Dinwiddie – 23834 Colonial Heights Colonial Heights City – 23836 Chester Chesterfield – 23837 Courtland Southampton – 23838 Chesterfield Chesterfield – 23839 Dendron Surry – 23840 Dewitt Dinwiddie – 23841 Dinwiddie Dinwiddie View
Map 23842 Disputanta Prince George – 23843 Dolphin Brunswick – 23844 Drewryville Southampton – 23845 Ebony Brunswick – 23846 Elberon Surry – 23847 Emporia Greensville – 23850 Ford Dinwiddie – 23851 Franklin Franklin City – 23856 Freeman Brunswick – 23857 Gasburg Brunswick – 23860 Hopewell Hopewell City – 23866 Ivor Southampton – 23867 Jarratt Greensville – 23868 Lawrenceville Brunswick – 23870 Jarratt Greensville – 23872 Mc Kenney Dinwiddie – 23873 Meredithville Brunswick – 23874 Newsoms Southampton – 23875 Prince George Prince George View
Map 23876 Rawlings Brunswick – 23878 Sedley Southampton – 23879 Skippers Greensville – 23881 Spring Grove Surry – 23882 Stony Creek Sussex – 23883 Surry Surry – 23884 Sussex Sussex – 23885 Sutherland Dinwiddie – 23887 Valentines Brunswick – 23888 Wakefield Sussex – 23889 Warfield Brunswick – 23890 Waverly Sussex – 23891 Waverly Sussex – 23893 White Plains Brunswick – 23894 Wilsons Dinwiddie – 23897 Yale Sussex – 23898 Zuni Isle Of Wight – 23899 Claremont Surry – 23901 Farmville Prince Edward View
Map 23909 Farmville Prince Edward – 23915 Baskerville Mecklenburg – 23917 Boydton Mecklenburg – 23919 Bracey Mecklenburg – 23920 Brodnax Brunswick – 23921 Buckingham Buckingham – 23922 Burkeville Nottoway – 23923 Charlotte Court House Charlotte – 23924 Chase City Mecklenburg – 23927 Clarksville Mecklenburg – 23930 Crewe Nottoway – 23934 Cullen Charlotte – 23936 Dillwyn Buckingham – 23937 Drakes Branch Charlotte – 23938 Dundas Lunenburg – 23939 Evergreen Appomattox – 23941 Fort Mitchell Lunenburg – 23942 Green Bay Prince Edward – 23943 Hampden Sydney Prince Edward View
Map 23944 Kenbridge Lunenburg – 23947 Keysville Charlotte – 23950 La Crosse Mecklenburg – 23952 Lunenburg Lunenburg – 23954 Meherrin Prince Edward – 23955 Nottoway Nottoway – 23958 Pamplin Appomattox – 23959 Phenix Charlotte – 23960 Prospect Prince Edward – 23962 Randolph Charlotte – 23963 Red House Charlotte – 23964 Red Oak Charlotte – 23966 Rice Prince Edward – 23967 Saxe Charlotte – 23968 Skipwith Mecklenburg – 23970 South Hill Mecklenburg – 23974 Victoria Lunenburg – 23976 Wylliesburg Charlotte – 24001 Roanoke Roanoke City View
Map 24002 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24003 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24004 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24005 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24006 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24007 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24008 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24009 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24010 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24011 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24012 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24013 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24014 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24015 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24016 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24017 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24018 Roanoke Roanoke – 24019 Roanoke Roanoke – 24020 Roanoke Roanoke View
Map 24022 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24023 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24024 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24025 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24026 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24027 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24028 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24029 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24030 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24031 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24032 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24033 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24034 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24035 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24036 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24037 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24038 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24040 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24042 Roanoke Roanoke City View
Map 24043 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24044 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24045 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24048 Roanoke Roanoke City – 24050 Roanoke Botetourt – 24053 Ararat Patrick – 24054 Axton Henry – 24055 Bassett Henry – 24058 Belspring Pulaski – 24059 Bent Mountain Roanoke – 24060 Blacksburg Montgomery – 24061 Blacksburg Montgomery – 24062 Blacksburg Montgomery – 24063 Blacksburg Montgomery – 24064 Blue Ridge Botetourt – 24065 Boones Mill Franklin – 24066 Buchanan Botetourt – 24067 Callaway Franklin – 24068 Christiansburg Montgomery View
Map 24069 Cascade Pittsylvania – 24070 Catawba Roanoke – 24072 Check Floyd – 24073 Christiansburg Montgomery – 24076 Claudville Patrick – 24077 Cloverdale Botetourt – 24078 Collinsville Henry – 24079 Copper Hill Floyd – 24082 Critz Patrick – 24083 Daleville Botetourt – 24084 Dublin Pulaski – 24085 Eagle Rock Botetourt – 24086 Eggleston Giles – 24087 Elliston Montgomery – 24088 Ferrum Franklin – 24089 Fieldale Henry – 24090 Fincastle Botetourt – 24091 Floyd Floyd – 24092 Glade Hill Franklin View
Map 24093 Glen Lyn Giles – 24095 Goodview Bedford – 24101 Hardy Franklin – 24102 Henry Franklin – 24104 Huddleston Bedford – 24105 Indian Valley Floyd – 24111 Mc Coy Montgomery – 24112 Martinsville Martinsville City – 24113 Martinsville Martinsville City – 24114 Martinsville Martinsville City – 24115 Martinsville Martinsville City – 24120 Meadows Of Dan Patrick – 24121 Moneta Bedford – 24122 Montvale Bedford – 24124 Narrows Giles – 24126 Newbern Pulaski – 24127 New Castle Craig – 24128 Newport Giles – 24129 New River Pulaski View
Map 24130 Oriskany Botetourt – 24131 Paint Bank Craig – 24132 Parrott Pulaski – 24133 Patrick Springs Patrick – 24134 Pearisburg Giles – 24136 Pembroke Giles – 24137 Penhook Franklin – 24138 Pilot Montgomery – 24139 Pittsville Pittsylvania – 24141 Radford Radford – 24142 Radford Radford – 24143 Radford Radford – 24146 Redwood Franklin – 24147 Rich Creek Giles – 24148 Ridgeway Henry – 24149 Riner Montgomery – 24150 Ripplemead Giles – 24151 Rocky Mount Franklin – 24153 Salem Salem View
Map 24155 Roanoke Salem – 24157 Roanoke Salem – 24161 Sandy Level Pittsylvania – 24162 Shawsville Montgomery – 24165 Spencer Henry – 24167 Staffordsville Giles – 24168 Stanleytown Henry – 24171 Stuart Patrick – 24174 Thaxton Bedford – 24175 Troutville Botetourt – 24176 Union Hall Franklin – 24177 Vesta Patrick – 24178 Villamont Bedford – 24179 Vinton Roanoke – 24184 Wirtz Franklin – 24185 Woolwine Patrick – 24201 Bristol Bristol – 24202 Bristol Washington – 24203 Bristol Bristol View
Map 24209 Bristol Bristol – 24210 Abingdon Washington – 24211 Abingdon Washington – 24212 Abingdon Washington – 24215 Andover Wise – 24216 Appalachia Wise – 24217 Bee Dickenson – 24218 Ben Hur Lee – 24219 Big Stone Gap Wise – 24220 Birchleaf Dickenson – 24221 Blackwater Lee – 24224 Castlewood Russell – 24225 Cleveland Russell – 24226 Clinchco Dickenson – 24228 Clintwood Dickenson – 24230 Coeburn Wise – 24236 Damascus Washington – 24237 Dante Russell – 24239 Davenport Buchanan View
Map 24243 Dryden Lee – 24244 Duffield Scott – 24245 Dungannon Scott – 24246 East Stone Gap Wise – 24248 Ewing Lee – 24250 Fort Blackmore Scott – 24251 Gate City Scott – 24256 Haysi Dickenson – 24258 Hiltons Scott – 24260 Honaker Russell – 24263 Jonesville Lee – 24265 Keokee Lee – 24266 Lebanon Russell – 24269 Mc Clure Dickenson – 24270 Mendota Washington – 24271 Nickelsville Scott – 24272 Nora Dickenson – 24273 Norton Norton City – 24277 Pennington Gap Lee View
Map 24279 Pound Wise – 24280 Rosedale Russell – 24281 Rose Hill Lee – 24282 Saint Charles Lee – 24283 Saint Paul Wise – 24290 Weber City Scott – 24292 Whitetop Grayson – 24293 Wise Wise – 24301 Pulaski Pulaski – 24311 Atkins Smyth – 24312 Austinville Wythe – 24313 Barren Springs Wythe – 24314 Bastian Bland – 24315 Bland Bland – 24316 Broadford Tazewell – 24317 Cana Carroll – 24318 Ceres Bland – 24319 Chilhowie Smyth – 24322 Cripple Creek Wythe View
Map 24323 Crockett Wythe – 24324 Draper Pulaski – 24325 Dugspur Carroll – 24326 Elk Creek Grayson – 24327 Emory Washington – 24328 Fancy Gap Carroll – 24330 Fries Grayson – 24333 Galax Galax City – 24340 Glade Spring Washington – 24343 Hillsville Carroll – 24347 Hiwassee Pulaski – 24348 Independence Grayson – 24350 Ivanhoe Wythe – 24351 Lambsburg Carroll – 24352 Laurel Fork Carroll – 24354 Marion Smyth – 24360 Max Meadows Wythe – 24361 Meadowview Washington – 24363 Mouth Of Wilson Grayson View
Map 24366 Rocky Gap Bland – 24368 Rural Retreat Wythe – 24370 Saltville Smyth – 24374 Speedwell Wythe – 24375 Sugar Grove Smyth – 24377 Tannersville Tazewell – 24378 Troutdale Grayson – 24380 Willis Floyd – 24381 Woodlawn Carroll – 24382 Wytheville Wythe – 24401 Staunton Staunton City – 24402 Staunton Staunton City – 24411 Augusta Springs Augusta – 24412 Bacova Bath – 24413 Blue Grass Highland – 24415 Brownsburg Rockbridge – 24416 Buena Vista Buena Vista City – 24421 Churchville Augusta – 24422 Clifton Forge Alleghany View
Map 24426 Covington Covington City – 24430 Craigsville Augusta – 24431 Crimora Augusta – 24432 Deerfield Augusta – 24433 Doe Hill Highland – 24435 Fairfield Rockbridge – 24437 Fort Defiance Augusta – 24438 Glen Wilton Botetourt – 24439 Goshen Rockbridge – 24440 Greenville Augusta – 24441 Grottoes Rockingham – 24442 Head Waters Highland – 24445 Hot Springs Bath – 24448 Iron Gate Alleghany – 24450 Lexington Lexington City – 24457 Low Moor Alleghany – 24458 Mc Dowell Highland – 24459 Middlebrook Augusta – 24460 Millboro Bath View
Map 24463 Mint Spring Augusta – 24464 Montebello Nelson – 24465 Monterey Highland – 24467 Mount Sidney Augusta – 24468 Mustoe Highland – 24469 New Hope Augusta – 24471 Port Republic Rockingham – 24472 Raphine Rockbridge – 24473 Rockbridge Baths Rockbridge – 24474 Selma Alleghany – 24476 Steeles Tavern Augusta – 24477 Stuarts Draft Augusta – 24479 Swoope Augusta – 24482 Verona Augusta – 24483 Vesuvius Rockbridge – 24484 Warm Springs Bath – 24485 West Augusta Augusta – 24486 Weyers Cave Augusta – 24487 Williamsville Bath View
Map 24501 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24502 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24503 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24504 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24505 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24506 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24512 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24513 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24514 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24515 Lynchburg Lynchburg City – 24517 Altavista Campbell – 24520 Alton Halifax – 24521 Amherst Amherst – 24522 Appomattox Appomattox – 24523 Bedford Bedford – 24526 Big Island Bedford – 24527 Blairs Pittsylvania – 24528 Brookneal Campbell – 24529 Buffalo Junction Mecklenburg View
Map 24530 Callands Pittsylvania – 24531 Chatham Pittsylvania – 24533 Clifford Amherst – 24534 Clover Halifax – 24535 Cluster Springs Halifax – 24536 Coleman Falls Bedford – 24538 Concord Campbell – 24539 Crystal Hill Halifax – 24540 Danville Danville City – 24541 Danville Danville City – 24543 Danville Danville City – 24544 Danville Danville City – 24549 Dry Fork Pittsylvania – 24550 Evington Campbell – 24551 Forest Bedford – 24553 Gladstone Nelson – 24554 Gladys Campbell – 24555 Glasgow Rockbridge – 24556 Goode Bedford View
Map 24557 Gretna Pittsylvania – 24558 Halifax Halifax – 24562 Howardsville Buckingham – 24563 Hurt Pittsylvania – 24565 Java Pittsylvania – 24566 Keeling Pittsylvania – 24569 Long Island Pittsylvania – 24570 Lowry Bedford – 24571 Lynch Station Campbell – 24572 Madison Heights Amherst – 24574 Monroe Amherst – 24576 Naruna Campbell – 24577 Nathalie Halifax – 24578 Natural Bridge Rockbridge – 24579 Natural Bridge Station Rockbridge – 24580 Nelson Mecklenburg – 24581 Norwood Nelson – 24586 Ringgold Pittsylvania – 24588 Rustburg Campbell View
Map 24589 Scottsburg Halifax – 24590 Scottsville Albemarle – 24592 South Boston Halifax – 24593 Spout Spring Appomattox – 24594 Sutherlin Pittsylvania – 24595 Sweet Briar Amherst – 24597 Vernon Hill Halifax – 24598 Virgilina Halifax – 24599 Wingina Buckingham – 24601 Amonate Tazewell – 24602 Bandy Tazewell – 24603 Big Rock Buchanan – 24604 Bishop Tazewell – 24605 Bluefield Tazewell – 24606 Boissevain Tazewell – 24607 Breaks Dickenson – 24608 Burkes Garden Tazewell – 24609 Cedar Bluff Tazewell – 24612 Doran Tazewell View
Map 24613 Falls Mills Tazewell – 24614 Grundy Buchanan – 24619 Horsepen Tazewell – 24620 Hurley Buchanan – 24622 Jewell Ridge Tazewell – 24624 Keen Mountain Buchanan – 24627 Mavisdale Buchanan – 24628 Maxie Buchanan – 24630 North Tazewell Tazewell – 24631 Oakwood Buchanan – 24634 Pilgrims Knob Buchanan – 24635 Pocahontas Tazewell – 24637 Pounding Mill Tazewell – 24639 Raven Buchanan – 24640 Red Ash Tazewell – 24641 Richlands Tazewell – 24646 Rowe Buchanan – 24647 Shortt Gap Buchanan – 24649 Swords Creek Russell View
Map 24651 Tazewell Tazewell – 24656 Vansant Buchanan – 24657 Whitewood Buchanan – 24658 Wolford Buchanan – 24701 Bluefield Mercer – 24712 Athens Mercer – 24714 Beeson Mercer – 24715 Bramwell Mercer – 24716 Bud Wyoming – 24719 Covel Wyoming – 24724 Freeman Mercer – 24726 Herndon Wyoming – 24729 Hiawatha Mercer – 24731 Kegley Mercer – 24732 Kellysville Mercer – 24733 Lashmeet Mercer – 24736 Matoaka Mercer – 24737 Montcalm Mercer – 24738 Nemours Mercer View
Map 24739 Oakvale Mercer – 24740 Princeton Mercer – 24747 Rock Mercer – 24751 Wolfe Mercer – 24801 Welch Mcdowell – 24808 Anawalt Mcdowell – 24811 Avondale Mcdowell – 24813 Bartley Mcdowell – 24815 Berwind Mcdowell – 24816 Big Sandy Mcdowell – 24817 Bradshaw Mcdowell – 24818 Brenton Wyoming – 24822 Clear Fork Wyoming – 24823 Coal Mountain Wyoming – 24824 Coalwood Mcdowell – 24826 Cucumber Mcdowell – 24827 Cyclone Wyoming – 24828 Davy Mcdowell – 24829 Eckman Mcdowell View
Map 24830 Elbert Mcdowell – 24831 Elkhorn Mcdowell – 24834 Fanrock Wyoming – 24836 Gary Mcdowell – 24839 Hanover Wyoming – 24842 Hemphill Mcdowell – 24843 Hensley Mcdowell – 24844 Iaeger Mcdowell – 24845 Ikes Fork Wyoming – 24846 Isaban Mcdowell – 24847 Itmann Wyoming – 24848 Jenkinjones Mcdowell – 24849 Jesse Wyoming – 24850 Jolo Mcdowell – 24851 Justice Mingo – 24853 Kimball Mcdowell – 24854 Kopperston Wyoming – 24855 Kyle Mcdowell – 24857 Lynco Wyoming View
Map 24859 Marianna Wyoming – 24860 Matheny Wyoming – 24861 Maybeury Mcdowell – 24862 Mohawk Mcdowell – 24866 Newhall Mcdowell – 24867 New Richmond Wyoming – 24868 Northfork Mcdowell – 24869 North Spring Wyoming – 24870 Oceana Wyoming – 24871 Pageton Mcdowell – 24872 Panther Mcdowell – 24873 Paynesville Mcdowell – 24874 Pineville Wyoming – 24878 Premier Mcdowell – 24879 Raysal Mcdowell – 24880 Rock View Wyoming – 24881 Roderfield Mcdowell – 24882 Simon Wyoming – 24884 Squire Mcdowell View
Map 24887 Switchback Mcdowell – 24888 Thorpe Mcdowell – 24892 War Mcdowell – 24894 Warriormine Mcdowell – 24895 Wilcoe Mcdowell – 24898 Wyoming Wyoming – 24901 Lewisburg Greenbrier – 24902 Fairlea Greenbrier – 24910 Alderson Greenbrier – 24915 Arbovale Pocahontas – 24916 Asbury Greenbrier – 24918 Ballard Monroe – 24920 Bartow Pocahontas – 24924 Buckeye Pocahontas – 24925 Caldwell Greenbrier – 24927 Cass Pocahontas – 24931 Crawley Greenbrier – 24934 Dunmore Pocahontas – 24935 Forest Hill Summers View
Map 24938 Frankford Greenbrier – 24941 Gap Mills Monroe – 24943 Grassy Meadows Greenbrier – 24944 Green Bank Pocahontas – 24945 Greenville Monroe – 24946 Hillsboro Pocahontas – 24951 Lindside Monroe – 24954 Marlinton Pocahontas – 24957 Maxwelton Greenbrier – 24961 Neola Greenbrier – 24962 Pence Springs Summers – 24963 Peterstown Monroe – 24966 Renick Greenbrier – 24970 Ronceverte Greenbrier – 24974 Secondcreek Monroe – 24976 Sinks Grove Monroe – 24977 Smoot Greenbrier – 24981 Talcott Summers – 24983 Union Monroe View
Map 24984 Waiteville Monroe – 24985 Wayside Monroe – 24986 White Sulphur Springs Greenbrier – 24991 Williamsburg Greenbrier – 24993 Wolfcreek Monroe – 25002 Alloy Fayette – 25003 Alum Creek Kanawha – 25005 Amma Roane – 25007 Arnett Raleigh – 25008 Artie Raleigh – 25009 Ashford Boone – 25011 Bancroft Putnam – 25015 Belle Kanawha – 25019 Bickmore Clay – 25021 Bim Boone – 25022 Blair Logan – 25024 Bloomingrose Boone – 25025 Blount Kanawha – 25026 Blue Creek Kanawha View
Map 25028 Bob White Boone – 25030 Bomont Clay – 25031 Boomer Fayette – 25033 Buffalo Putnam – 25035 Cabin Creek Kanawha – 25036 Cannelton Fayette – 25039 Cedar Grove Kanawha – 25040 Charlton Heights Fayette – 25043 Clay Clay – 25044 Clear Creek Raleigh – 25045 Clendenin Kanawha – 25047 Clothier Logan – 25048 Colcord Raleigh – 25049 Comfort Boone – 25051 Costa Boone – 25053 Danville Boone – 25054 Dawes Kanawha – 25057 Deep Water Fayette – 25059 Dixie Nicholas View
Map 25060 Dorothy Raleigh – 25061 Drybranch Kanawha – 25062 Dry Creek Raleigh – 25063 Duck Clay – 25064 Dunbar Kanawha – 25067 East Bank Kanawha – 25070 Eleanor Putnam – 25071 Elkview Kanawha – 25075 Eskdale Kanawha – 25076 Ethel Logan – 25079 Falling Rock Kanawha – 25081 Foster Boone – 25082 Fraziers Bottom Putnam – 25083 Gallagher Kanawha – 25085 Gauley Bridge Fayette – 25086 Glasgow Kanawha – 25088 Glen Clay – 25090 Glen Ferris Fayette – 25093 Gordon Boone View
Map 25102 Handley Kanawha – 25103 Hansford Kanawha – 25106 Henderson Mason – 25107 Hernshaw Kanawha – 25108 Hewett Boone – 25109 Hometown Putnam – 25110 Hugheston Kanawha – 25111 Indore Clay – 25112 Institute Kanawha – 25113 Ivydale Clay – 25114 Jeffrey Boone – 25115 Kanawha Falls Fayette – 25118 Kimberly Fayette – 25119 Kincaid Fayette – 25121 Lake Logan – 25123 Leon Mason – 25124 Liberty Putnam – 25125 Lizemores Clay – 25126 London Kanawha View
Map 25130 Madison Boone – 25132 Mammoth Kanawha – 25133 Maysel Clay – 25134 Miami Kanawha – 25136 Montgomery Fayette – 25139 Mount Carbon Fayette – 25140 Naoma Raleigh – 25141 Nebo Clay – 25142 Nellis Boone – 25143 Nitro Kanawha – 25148 Orgas Boone – 25149 Ottawa Boone – 25152 Page Fayette – 25154 Peytona Boone – 25156 Pinch Kanawha – 25159 Poca Putnam – 25160 Pond Gap Kanawha – 25161 Powellton Fayette – 25162 Pratt Kanawha View
Map 25164 Procious Clay – 25165 Racine Boone – 25168 Red House Putnam – 25169 Ridgeview Boone – 25173 Robson Fayette – 25174 Rock Creek Raleigh – 25177 Saint Albans Kanawha – 25180 Saxon Boone – 25181 Seth Boone – 25183 Sharples Logan – 25185 Mount Olive Fayette – 25186 Smithers Fayette – 25187 Southside Mason – 25193 Sylvester Boone – 25201 Tad Kanawha – 25202 Tornado Kanawha – 25203 Turtle Creek Boone – 25204 Twilight Boone – 25205 Uneeda Boone View
Map 25206 Van Boone – 25208 Wharton Boone – 25209 Whitesville Boone – 25211 Widen Clay – 25213 Winfield Putnam – 25214 Winifrede Kanawha – 25231 Advent Jackson – 25234 Arnoldsburg Calhoun – 25235 Chloe Calhoun – 25239 Cottageville Jackson – 25241 Evans Jackson – 25243 Gandeeville Roane – 25244 Gay Jackson – 25245 Given Jackson – 25247 Hartford Mason – 25248 Kenna Jackson – 25251 Left Hand Roane – 25252 Le Roy Jackson – 25253 Letart Mason View
Map 25259 Looneyville Roane – 25260 Mason Mason – 25261 Millstone Calhoun – 25262 Millwood Jackson – 25264 Mount Alto Mason – 25265 New Haven Mason – 25266 Newton Roane – 25267 Normantown Gilmer – 25268 Orma Calhoun – 25270 Reedy Roane – 25271 Ripley Jackson – 25275 Sandyville Jackson – 25276 Spencer Roane – 25285 Wallback Clay – 25286 Walton Roane – 25287 West Columbia Mason – 25301 Charleston Kanawha – 25302 Charleston Kanawha – 25303 Charleston Kanawha View
Map 25304 Charleston Kanawha – 25305 Charleston Kanawha – 25306 Charleston Kanawha – 25309 Charleston Kanawha – 25311 Charleston Kanawha – 25312 Charleston Kanawha – 25313 Charleston Kanawha – 25314 Charleston Kanawha – 25315 Charleston Kanawha – 25317 Charleston Kanawha – 25320 Charleston Kanawha – 25321 Charleston Kanawha – 25322 Charleston Kanawha – 25323 Charleston Kanawha – 25324 Charleston Kanawha – 25325 Charleston Kanawha – 25326 Charleston Kanawha – 25327 Charleston Kanawha – 25328 Charleston Kanawha View
Map 25329 Charleston Kanawha – 25330 Charleston Kanawha – 25331 Charleston Kanawha – 25332 Charleston Kanawha – 25333 Charleston Kanawha – 25334 Charleston Kanawha – 25335 Charleston Kanawha – 25336 Charleston Kanawha – 25337 Charleston Kanawha – 25338 Charleston Kanawha – 25339 Charleston Kanawha – 25350 Charleston Kanawha – 25356 Charleston Kanawha – 25357 Charleston Kanawha – 25358 Charleston Kanawha – 25360 Charleston Kanawha – 25361 Charleston Kanawha – 25362 Charleston Kanawha – 25364 Charleston Kanawha View
Map 25365 Charleston Kanawha – 25375 Charleston Kanawha – 25387 Charleston Kanawha – 25389 Charleston Kanawha – 25392 Charleston Kanawha – 25396 Charleston Kanawha – 25401 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25402 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25403 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25404 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25405 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25410 Bakerton Jefferson – 25411 Berkeley Springs Morgan – 25413 Bunker Hill Berkeley – 25414 Charles Town Jefferson – 25419 Falling Waters Berkeley – 25420 Gerrardstown Berkeley – 25421 Glengary Berkeley – 25422 Great Cacapon Morgan View
Map 25423 Halltown Jefferson – 25425 Harpers Ferry Jefferson – 25427 Hedgesville Berkeley – 25428 Inwood Berkeley – 25429 Martinsburg Berkeley – 25430 Kearneysville Jefferson – 25431 Levels Hampshire – 25432 Millville Jefferson – 25434 Paw Paw Morgan – 25437 Points Hampshire – 25438 Ranson Jefferson – 25440 Ridgeway Berkeley – 25441 Rippon Jefferson – 25442 Shenandoah Junction Jefferson – 25443 Shepherdstown Jefferson – 25444 Slanesville Hampshire – 25446 Summit Point Jefferson – 25501 Alkol Lincoln – 25502 Apple Grove Mason View
Map 25503 Ashton Mason – 25504 Barboursville Cabell – 25505 Big Creek Logan – 25506 Branchland Lincoln – 25507 Ceredo Wayne – 25508 Chapmanville Logan – 25510 Culloden Cabell – 25511 Dunlow Wayne – 25512 East Lynn Wayne – 25514 Fort Gay Wayne – 25515 Gallipolis Ferry Mason – 25517 Genoa Wayne – 25520 Glenwood Mason – 25521 Griffithsville Lincoln – 25523 Hamlin Lincoln – 25524 Harts Lincoln – 25526 Hurricane Putnam – 25529 Julian Boone – 25530 Kenova Wayne View
Map 25534 Kiahsville Wayne – 25535 Lavalette Wayne – 25537 Lesage Cabell – 25540 Midkiff Lincoln – 25541 Milton Cabell – 25544 Myra Lincoln – 25545 Ona Cabell – 25547 Pecks Mill Logan – 25550 Point Pleasant Mason – 25555 Prichard Wayne – 25557 Ranger Lincoln – 25559 Salt Rock Cabell – 25560 Scott Depot Putnam – 25562 Shoals Wayne – 25564 Sod Lincoln – 25565 Spurlockville Lincoln – 25567 Sumerco Lincoln – 25569 Teays Putnam – 25570 Wayne Wayne View
Map 25571 West Hamlin Lincoln – 25572 Woodville Boone – 25573 Yawkey Lincoln – 25601 Logan Logan – 25606 Accoville Logan – 25607 Amherstdale Logan – 25608 Baisden Mingo – 25611 Bruno Logan – 25612 Chauncey Logan – 25614 Cora Logan – 25617 Davin Logan – 25621 Gilbert Mingo – 25624 Henlawson Logan – 25625 Holden Logan – 25628 Kistler Logan – 25630 Lorado Logan – 25632 Lyburn Logan – 25634 Mallory Logan – 25635 Man Logan View
Map 25637 Mount Gay Logan – 25638 Omar Logan – 25639 Peach Creek Logan – 25644 Sarah Ann Logan – 25646 Stollings Logan – 25647 Switzer Logan – 25649 Verdunville Logan – 25650 Verner Mingo – 25651 Wharncliffe Mingo – 25652 Whitman Logan – 25653 Wilkinson Logan – 25654 Yolyn Logan – 25661 Williamson Mingo – 25665 Borderland Mingo – 25666 Breeden Mingo – 25667 Chattaroy Mingo – 25669 Crum Wayne – 25670 Delbarton Mingo – 25671 Dingess Mingo View
Map 25672 Edgarton Mingo – 25674 Kermit Mingo – 25676 Lenore Mingo – 25678 Matewan Mingo – 25685 Naugatuck Mingo – 25686 Newtown Mingo – 25688 North Matewan Mingo – 25690 Ragland Mingo – 25691 Rawl Mingo – 25692 Red Jacket Mingo – 25696 Varney Mingo – 25697 Vulcan Mingo – 25699 Wilsondale Wayne – 25701 Huntington Cabell – 25702 Huntington Cabell – 25703 Huntington Cabell – 25704 Huntington Wayne – 25705 Huntington Cabell – 25706 Huntington Cabell View
Map 25707 Huntington Cabell – 25708 Huntington Cabell – 25709 Huntington Cabell – 25710 Huntington Cabell – 25711 Huntington Cabell – 25712 Huntington Cabell – 25713 Huntington Cabell – 25714 Huntington Cabell – 25715 Huntington Cabell – 25716 Huntington Cabell – 25717 Huntington Cabell – 25718 Huntington Cabell – 25719 Huntington Cabell – 25720 Huntington Cabell – 25721 Huntington Cabell – 25722 Huntington Cabell – 25723 Huntington Cabell – 25724 Huntington Cabell – 25725 Huntington Cabell View
Map 25726 Huntington Cabell – 25727 Huntington Cabell – 25728 Huntington Cabell – 25729 Huntington Cabell – 25755 Huntington Cabell – 25770 Huntington Cabell – 25771 Huntington Cabell – 25772 Huntington Cabell – 25773 Huntington Cabell – 25774 Huntington Cabell – 25775 Huntington Cabell – 25776 Huntington Cabell – 25777 Huntington Cabell – 25778 Huntington Cabell – 25779 Huntington Cabell – 25801 Beckley Raleigh – 25802 Beckley Raleigh – 25810 Allen Junction Wyoming – 25811 Amigo Wyoming View
Map 25812 Ansted Fayette – 25813 Beaver Raleigh – 25816 Blue Jay Raleigh – 25817 Bolt Raleigh – 25818 Bradley Raleigh – 25820 Camp Creek Mercer – 25823 Coal City Raleigh – 25825 Cool Ridge Raleigh – 25826 Corinne Wyoming – 25827 Crab Orchard Raleigh – 25831 Danese Fayette – 25832 Daniels Raleigh – 25833 Dothan Fayette – 25836 Eccles Raleigh – 25837 Edmond Fayette – 25839 Fairdale Raleigh – 25840 Fayetteville Fayette – 25841 Flat Top Mercer – 25843 Ghent Raleigh View
Map 25844 Glen Daniel Raleigh – 25845 Glen Fork Wyoming – 25846 Glen Jean Fayette – 25848 Glen Rogers Wyoming – 25849 Glen White Raleigh – 25851 Harper Raleigh – 25853 Helen Raleigh – 25854 Hico Fayette – 25855 Hilltop Fayette – 25857 Josephine Raleigh – 25860 Lanark Raleigh – 25862 Lansing Fayette – 25864 Layland Fayette – 25865 Lester Raleigh – 25866 Lochgelly Fayette – 25868 Lookout Fayette – 25870 Maben Wyoming – 25871 Mabscott Raleigh – 25873 Mac Arthur Raleigh View
Map 25875 Mc Graws Wyoming – 25876 Saulsville Wyoming – 25878 Midway Raleigh – 25879 Minden Fayette – 25880 Mount Hope Fayette – 25882 Mullens Wyoming – 25901 Oak Hill Fayette – 25902 Odd Raleigh – 25904 Pax Fayette – 25906 Piney View Raleigh – 25907 Prince Fayette – 25908 Princewick Raleigh – 25909 Prosperity Raleigh – 25911 Raleigh Raleigh – 25913 Ravencliff Wyoming – 25914 Redstar Fayette – 25915 Rhodell Raleigh – 25916 Sabine Wyoming – 25917 Scarbro Fayette View
Map 25918 Shady Spring Raleigh – 25919 Skelton Raleigh – 25920 Slab Fork Raleigh – 25921 Sophia Raleigh – 25922 Spanishburg Mercer – 25926 Sprague Raleigh – 25927 Stanaford Raleigh – 25928 Stephenson Wyoming – 25932 Surveyor Raleigh – 25936 Thurmond Fayette – 25938 Victor Fayette – 25942 Winona Fayette – 25943 Wyco Wyoming – 25951 Hinton Summers – 25958 Charmco Greenbrier – 25962 Rainelle Greenbrier – 25965 Elton Summers – 25966 Green Sulphur Springs Summers – 25969 Jumping Branch Summers View
Map 25971 Lerona Mercer – 25972 Leslie Greenbrier – 25976 Meadow Bridge Fayette – 25977 Meadow Creek Summers – 25978 Nimitz Summers – 25979 Pipestem Summers – 25981 Quinwood Greenbrier – 25984 Rupert Greenbrier – 25985 Sandstone Summers – 25986 Spring Dale Fayette – 25989 White Oak Raleigh – 26003 Wheeling Ohio – 26030 Beech Bottom Brooke – 26031 Benwood Marshall – 26032 Bethany Brooke – 26033 Cameron Marshall – 26034 Chester Hancock – 26035 Colliers Brooke – 26036 Dallas Marshall View
Map 26037 Follansbee Brooke – 26038 Glen Dale Marshall – 26039 Glen Easton Marshall – 26040 Mcmechen Marshall – 26041 Moundsville Marshall – 26047 New Cumberland Hancock – 26050 Newell Hancock – 26055 Proctor Marshall – 26056 New Manchester Hancock – 26058 Short Creek Brooke – 26059 Triadelphia Ohio – 26060 Valley Grove Ohio – 26062 Weirton Hancock – 26070 Wellsburg Brooke – 26074 West Liberty Ohio – 26075 Windsor Heights Brooke – 26101 Parkersburg Wood – 26102 Parkersburg Wood – 26103 Parkersburg Wood View
Map 26104 Parkersburg Wood – 26105 Vienna Wood – 26106 Parkersburg Wood – 26120 Mineral Wells Wood – 26121 Mineral Wells Wood – 26133 Belleville Wood – 26134 Belmont Pleasants – 26136 Big Bend Calhoun – 26137 Big Springs Calhoun – 26138 Brohard Wirt – 26141 Creston Wirt – 26142 Davisville Wood – 26143 Elizabeth Wirt – 26146 Friendly Tyler – 26147 Grantsville Calhoun – 26148 Macfarlan Ritchie – 26149 Middlebourne Tyler – 26150 Mineral Wells Wood – 26151 Mount Zion Calhoun View
Map 26152 Munday Calhoun – 26155 New Martinsville Wetzel – 26159 Paden City Wetzel – 26160 Palestine Wirt – 26161 Petroleum Ritchie – 26162 Porters Falls Wetzel – 26164 Ravenswood Jackson – 26167 Reader Wetzel – 26169 Rockport Wood – 26170 Saint Marys Pleasants – 26175 Sistersville Tyler – 26178 Smithville Ritchie – 26180 Walker Wood – 26181 Washington Wood – 26184 Waverly Wood – 26186 Wileyville Wetzel – 26187 Williamstown Wood – 26201 Buckhannon Upshur – 26202 Fenwick Nicholas View
Map 26203 Erbacon Webster – 26205 Craigsville Nicholas – 26206 Cowen Webster – 26208 Camden On Gauley Webster – 26209 Snowshoe Pocahontas – 26210 Adrian Upshur – 26215 Cleveland Upshur – 26217 Diana Webster – 26218 French Creek Upshur – 26219 Frenchton Upshur – 26222 Hacker Valley Webster – 26224 Helvetia Randolph – 26228 Kanawha Head Upshur – 26229 Lorentz Upshur – 26230 Pickens Randolph – 26234 Rock Cave Upshur – 26236 Selbyville Upshur – 26237 Tallmansville Upshur – 26238 Volga Barbour View
Map 26241 Elkins Randolph – 26250 Belington Barbour – 26253 Beverly Randolph – 26254 Bowden Tucker – 26257 Coalton Randolph – 26259 Dailey Randolph – 26260 Davis Tucker – 26261 Richwood Nicholas – 26263 Dryfork Randolph – 26264 Durbin Pocahontas – 26266 Upperglade Webster – 26267 Ellamore Randolph – 26268 Glady Randolph – 26269 Hambleton Tucker – 26270 Harman Randolph – 26271 Hendricks Tucker – 26273 Huttonsville Randolph – 26275 Junior Barbour – 26276 Kerens Randolph View
Map 26278 Mabie Randolph – 26280 Mill Creek Randolph – 26282 Monterville Randolph – 26283 Montrose Randolph – 26285 Norton Randolph – 26287 Parsons Tucker – 26288 Webster Springs Webster – 26289 Red Creek Tucker – 26291 Slatyfork Pocahontas – 26292 Thomas Tucker – 26293 Valley Bend Randolph – 26294 Valley Head Randolph – 26296 Whitmer Randolph – 26298 Bergoo Webster – 26301 Clarksburg Harrison – 26302 Clarksburg Harrison – 26306 Clarksburg Harrison – 26320 Alma Tyler – 26321 Alum Bridge Lewis View
Map 26323 Anmoore Harrison – 26325 Auburn Ritchie – 26327 Berea Ritchie – 26330 Bridgeport Harrison – 26335 Burnsville Braxton – 26337 Cairo Ritchie – 26338 Camden Lewis – 26339 Center Point Doddridge – 26342 Coxs Mills Gilmer – 26343 Crawford Lewis – 26346 Ellenboro Ritchie – 26347 Flemington Taylor – 26348 Folsom Wetzel – 26349 Galloway Barbour – 26351 Glenville Gilmer – 26354 Grafton Taylor – 26361 Gypsy Harrison – 26362 Harrisville Ritchie – 26366 Haywood Harrison View
Map 26369 Hepzibah Harrison – 26372 Horner Lewis – 26374 Independence Preston – 26376 Ireland Lewis – 26377 Jacksonburg Wetzel – 26378 Jane Lew Lewis – 26384 Linn Gilmer – 26385 Lost Creek Harrison – 26386 Lumberport Harrison – 26404 Meadowbrook Harrison – 26405 Moatsville Barbour – 26408 Mount Clare Harrison – 26410 Newburg Preston – 26411 New Milton Doddridge – 26412 Orlando Lewis – 26415 Pennsboro Ritchie – 26416 Philippi Barbour – 26419 Pine Grove Wetzel – 26421 Pullman Ritchie View
Map 26422 Reynoldsville Harrison – 26424 Rosemont Taylor – 26425 Rowlesburg Preston – 26426 Salem Harrison – 26430 Sand Fork Gilmer – 26431 Shinnston Harrison – 26434 Shirley Tyler – 26435 Simpson Taylor – 26436 Smithburg Doddridge – 26437 Smithfield Wetzel – 26438 Spelter Harrison – 26440 Thornton Taylor – 26443 Troy Gilmer – 26444 Tunnelton Preston – 26447 Walkersville Lewis – 26448 Wallace Harrison – 26451 West Milford Harrison – 26452 Weston Lewis – 26456 West Union Doddridge View
Map 26461 Wilsonburg Harrison – 26463 Wyatt Harrison – 26501 Morgantown Monongalia – 26502 Morgantown Monongalia – 26504 Morgantown Monongalia – 26505 Morgantown Monongalia – 26506 Morgantown Monongalia – 26507 Morgantown Monongalia – 26508 Morgantown Monongalia – 26519 Albright Preston – 26520 Arthurdale Preston – 26521 Blacksville Monongalia – 26524 Bretz Preston – 26525 Bruceton Mills Preston – 26527 Cassville Monongalia – 26531 Dellslow Monongalia – 26534 Granville Monongalia – 26537 Kingwood Preston – 26541 Maidsville Monongalia View
Map 26542 Masontown Preston – 26543 Osage Monongalia – 26544 Pentress Monongalia – 26546 Pursglove Monongalia – 26547 Reedsville Preston – 26554 Fairmont Marion – 26555 Fairmont Marion – 26559 Barrackville Marion – 26560 Baxter Marion – 26561 Big Run Wetzel – 26562 Burton Wetzel – 26563 Carolina Marion – 26566 Colfax Marion – 26568 Enterprise Harrison – 26570 Fairview Marion – 26571 Farmington Marion – 26572 Four States Marion – 26574 Grant Town Marion – 26575 Hundred Wetzel View
Map 26576 Idamay Marion – 26578 Kingmont Marion – 26581 Littleton Wetzel – 26582 Mannington Marion – 26585 Metz Marion – 26586 Montana Mines Marion – 26587 Rachel Marion – 26588 Rivesville Marion – 26590 Wana Monongalia – 26591 Worthington Marion – 26601 Sutton Braxton – 26610 Birch River Nicholas – 26611 Cedarville Gilmer – 26615 Copen Braxton – 26617 Dille Clay – 26619 Exchange Braxton – 26621 Flatwoods Braxton – 26623 Frametown Braxton – 26624 Gassaway Braxton View
Map 26627 Heaters Braxton – 26629 Little Birch Braxton – 26631 Napier Braxton – 26636 Rosedale Gilmer – 26638 Shock Gilmer – 26651 Summersville Nicholas – 26656 Belva Nicholas – 26660 Calvin Nicholas – 26662 Canvas Nicholas – 26667 Drennen Nicholas – 26671 Gilboa Nicholas – 26675 Keslers Cross Lanes Nicholas – 26676 Leivasy Nicholas – 26678 Mount Lookout Nicholas – 26679 Mount Nebo Nicholas – 26680 Nallen Fayette – 26681 Nettie Nicholas – 26684 Pool Nicholas – 26690 Swiss Nicholas View
Map 26691 Tioga Nicholas – 26704 Augusta Hampshire – 26705 Aurora Preston – 26707 Bayard Grant – 26710 Burlington Mineral – 26711 Capon Bridge Hampshire – 26714 Delray Hampshire – 26716 Eglon Preston – 26717 Elk Garden Mineral – 26719 Fort Ashby Mineral – 26720 Gormania Grant – 26722 Green Spring Hampshire – 26726 Keyser Mineral – 26731 Lahmansville Grant – 26739 Mount Storm Grant – 26743 New Creek Mineral – 26750 Piedmont Mineral – 26753 Ridgeley Mineral – 26755 Rio Hampshire View
Map 26757 Romney Hampshire – 26761 Shanks Hampshire – 26763 Springfield Hampshire – 26764 Terra Alta Preston – 26767 Wiley Ford Mineral – 26801 Baker Hardy – 26802 Brandywine Pendleton – 26804 Circleville Pendleton – 26807 Franklin Pendleton – 26808 High View Hampshire – 26810 Lost City Hardy – 26812 Mathias Hardy – 26814 Riverton Pendleton – 26815 Sugar Grove Pendleton – 26817 Bloomery Hampshire – 26818 Fisher Hardy – 26823 Capon Springs Hampshire – 26833 Maysville Grant – 26836 Moorefield Hardy View
Map 26838 Milam Hardy – 26845 Old Fields Hardy – 26847 Petersburg Grant – 26851 Wardensville Hardy – 26852 Purgitsville Hampshire – 26855 Cabins Grant – 26865 Yellow Spring Hampshire – 26866 Upper Tract Pendleton – 26884 Seneca Rocks Pendleton – 26886 Onego Pendleton –