Austein Lance

Austein Lance
Austein Lance is listed in the Physicians & Surgeons category in Brooklyn, New York. Displayed below is the only current social network for Austein Lance which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Austein Lance on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 68.

Contact information for Austein Lance is:
1913 Avenue Z
Brooklyn, NY 11235
(718) 934-6661

"Austein Lance" - ZapScore Report

Austein Lance has an overall ZapScore of 68. This means that Austein Lance has a higher ZapScore than 68% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Brooklyn, New York is 26 and in the Physicians & Surgeons category is 32. Learn more about ZapScore

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Social Posts for Austein Lance

Another example of the frustration and challenge of practicing and delivering healthcare in NY
Gotham Gazette is an online publication covering New York policy and politics as well as news on public safety, transportation, education, finance and more.

Many areas are seeing increases in life expectancy but preventable factors such as smoking, obesity, hypertension, physical inactivity, stress, and not mentioned, but a growing influence is the drug crisis.

Vivitrol has become more popular. It is a monthly injectable that helps an individual maintain true abstinence from opioid addiction. I shot this on the NYC Subway today. It's always good when the problem (Not mentioned on the poster) or the treatments are publicized.

Hip or knee replacements don't need inpatient rehab if they are elective..
Patients recover equally well and may experience fewer complications with outpatient rehabilitation, studies show.

Dr. Lance Austein shared Recovery First, West Palm Beach's note.
Some general advice for achieving and sustaining a successful recovery.
As you embark on your personal journey in recovery, you will find that your unique experiences inform what you need and how you heal, but you are far from alone in this process of growth and discovery. Though you will learn and cultivate a number of different coping mechanisms over the next few years that will serve you for the rest of your life, here are a few “golden rules” to help you more quickly transition into stability in recovery from addiction. 1. Your sobriety comes first. No matter what, there is nothing that is more important than your sobriety. That means that all things that cause you stress or could trigger a relapse have to go, no matter what sacrifices it takes. Tough relationship with a spouse that makes you want to drink every time you deal with it? Table it or end it until you feel stronger in recovery. Is your former job stressful and part of what drove your use of alcohol and other drugs? Scrap it and get a new one. It may sound harsh, but there are other jobs and other relationships in the world; there is only one you, and you need to stay sober in order to stay alive, healthy, and happy. 2. Stability takes time. As determined as you may be to get set up in recovery and be functional in your life in sobriety, it takes time to unlearn the habits that may have contributed to drug and alcohol use, find new goals and a new group of people to spend your time with, and feel comfortable in your own skin. Just as addiction didn’t develop overnight, your new life in recovery will take time to unfold. 3. Professional treatment is essential. No matter how much you want to stay sober, the fact is that long-term use of addictive substances physically alters the size, shape, and structure of cells in the brain. It is a medical disorder with both psychological and physical components, and it is not something you can simply decide to overcome on your own. Therefore, the most efficient path forward is to undergo professional addiction treatment that provides you with all the mental health and medical treatment you need to stop using all substances of abuse and start living life more functionally. 4. Long-term aftercare is a must. Treatment is important, and the longer you can stay in an intensive outpatient or residential treatment program, the better in terms of your ability to stay sober on your own. However, no matter how long you stay in rehab, it is essential to follow up with intensive aftercare services that provide you with ongoing support and assistance in your transition into independent living in recovery. 5. It’s okay to ask for help. A strong support system is a vital part of long-term recovery – that means finding friends who understand what you are going through and are supportive of your growth and progress. It is also important to understand that it is okay to ask for help when you are struggling with the urge to relapse; admitting the need for help is the only way you will get your needs met and stay sober when things get hard. What are your favorite “golden rules” for recovery? What adages do you find yourself returning to over and over again as you work to stay sober? For more info on balance and wellness in recovery, click below: